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Full text of "Boone County Recorder"

Ma. Oi.adstone has gone Into retii 
mcn t, but ha U no t ont of toneh with 
ffie great humanitarian movements 
with wr.ioh hi* long public life haa 
been Identified. 



Mackenzik Howei.l, who is to be 
•prime minister of Canada, is seventy- 
■one years of age. He is a native of 
England, but has been in Canada since 
he was ten years old. He Is an ex- 
treme Protestant 



HAiio.'t Hirsch writes to the United 
States bureau of immigration that the 
stream of destitute Russian Hebrew* 
will be diverted from this country to 
the Argentine Republic, where there 
is pler.ty of room for them, and they 
will be welcome. 



With her prospect park of r>28 acres 
and 137 acres in small parks, Brooklyn 
is now easting about for more park 
area. She wants to buy in territory 
before the streets and blocks arc built 
U)> to it, thus enhancing the value sev- 
eral hundred fold. 



*a 



■4 



AKBORicn-TUMSTsare now com plain- 
lnglhat electric light is playing havoo 
With trees in cities and tc ..-ns. They 
K-cep the trees awake o' nights so that 
ithoir leaves appear blighted. The 
tolalin Is that the trees need sleep just 
, as all animal nature needs it. 



Tub lady teachers in the publio 
schools of Philadelphia petitioned to 
have their salaries made equal to those 
of male teachers, grade for grade, and 
the school board promptly complied by 
proposing to reduce the salaries of all 
male teachers to those of the corre- 
sponding female teachers. 



and Nine Months for Hecrlvin» a Bribe. 

New York, Dec. 27. — Ex-Police Cap- 
tain .John T. Stephenson was sen- 
tenced to three years and n'ui*. 
months in the stale prison aud- 
to pay a fine of 81,000 by Judge 
Iugraham, in the court of oyer and 
terminer, Wednesday morning. A mo- 
tion for a now trial was denied, but 
the mutter wni come up again on Mon- 
day next •- 

Stephenson was convicted December 
12. The charge against him was brib- 
ery in receiving four baskets of peaches 
from Martin N. Edwards, a produce 
dealer, at No. 153 Duane street, a par- 
tial consideration for allowing Ed- 
wards to violate the law by occupying 
the sidewalk to facilitate the transac- 
tion of his business. 

Policeman Thome was mentioned as 
the go-between for Stephenson and 
was indicted. Subsequently Thorne 
made a confession, in which he stated 
all he knew of police corruption and 
blackmail. 

At the trial of Stephenson before the 
board of police commissioners Thorne 
.y" part in the blackmailing" 
transactions of Stephenson. In his 
confession, however, he said he had 
perjured himself before the board, and 
declared that Stephenson had endeav- 
ored to make him reperjure himself at 
the trial in Oyer and Terminer. 



Turney Says He Believe* He Wan 
Elected Governor of Tennessee. 



FRUIT-GROWING 



Some of the Pacific coast states have 
been profiting to a notable extent from 
the Chinese-Japanese war. The ship- 
ments of meat and grain from Port- 
land and Tacoma to both countries 
liavc been enormous, and hopes arc en- 
tertained that it will prove the begin- 
ning of a permanent trade. r >i 



Is answer to a request which came 
from several patriotic American citi- 
zens for permission to erect a monu- 
ment on the spot where Gen. Mont- 
gomery fell in his unsuccessful effort 
to capture Quebec in 1775, a committee 
of the Quebec city council have just 
filed a recommendation that the re- 
quest he granted, 

The New York philanthropists who 
started a plan last winter of lending 
money to deserving poor people on the 
security of household goods have met 
with success enough to lead them to 
double the capital employed. They 
loaned $195,000 last winter and found 
repayments satisfactory enough to 
make the plan self-supporting. 



A Central Pacific railway land 
agent says there are more than 200,000 
head of wild horses in Nevada. They 
are a source of much trouble and loss 
to stockmen, because they eat off the 
best grass on the ranges and leave lit- 
tle for cattle and sheep. The last 
legislature passed a law permitting 
any one to shoot stallions found run- 
ning' wild, 

An exploring party is shortly to make 
the ascent of Mount Tacoma to find 
, put just what has been happening on 
the summit lately, to give basis for the 
various reports of volcanic eruptions, 
avalanches, glacial advances, and the 
like. The latest observations wan lei- 
e-nr t o . sho w that so mc-eha-rrgc- 
in the form of the summit has really 
taken place. 



tine, Russian and Indian wheat-grow- 
er!', and are going into fruit on a 
larger scale than ever. One dealer in 
fruit trees in this city has sold in the 
neighborhood of 250,000 trees this sea- 
son already, and the demand is as brisk 
now as ever. 

The success that attends the efforts 
of the Michigan fruitgrowers the past 
four or five years, and especially last 
season, is a factor In the change from 
grain to fruit. 

The quarter of a million trees sold 
will go to farmers along the western 
part of the state, from St. Joseph to 
Traverse City, and even farther north. 

The largest demand has been for 
peach trees, with plums second on the 
list, and then pears and apples. 

Of late years the Michigan apple has 
deteriorated in quality and quantity, 
and that this is so is due largely to the 
fact that apple orchards have been neg- 
lected and allowed to take care of 
themselves. 

Hotter m e thod * ore beginning to be 
followed, and the good results will 
soon be seen. 



Is (Inicltmllj Supplanting the Wheat In- 
dustry Amone the Farmer* of Western 
Michigan. 

GltANl) Rapids. Mich., Dec. 27.— Farm- 
ers of western Michigan are coming to 
the conclusion that there is no money 
in trying- to compete with the Argeri- vestijmtlon will so rtenroublraie, and I 



ITe Writes at Letter to the .(mitre Intimat- 
ing That » Full InvaMlgatloa » in Dew* 

onutrale I Inil lie I* luillle.l to Moid 
tho Governorship n Second Term. 

N-atththxt:. Tenn., De:. 28.— The fol- 
lowing letter from Gov. Turney to 
Judge H. 11. Lurton shows that there 
is absolutely no ground for the rumors 
sent out from Nashville that Gov. Tur- 
ney will abandon the contest for gov- 
ernor of Tennessee, and permit 11. Clay 
Evans to take his seat: 

"EXECTTIVE ClIAMIlKn. ( 

"Namivii.;.!-:. Tenn., Deo- 2n. Wi. S 
'Hon. H. II. Burton: 

'"Dear Sir — 1 thank you for the honor 
and compliment of appointment as 
special commissioner t/j sell certain 
railroad securities, etc. 

"I learned of the appointment 
through the American. I did not, of 
course, understand the. nature of the 
work to be performed. Since arriving 
in the city Thursday mornTnjr "imd--tn=- 
forming myself. 1 felt constrained tra- 
ded ine. 

"While there may be no legal cause 
of objection on my part. I yet feel that 
while I occupy the position of governor 
I ought not to mix its duties with oth- 
ers of a different character and re- 
sponsibility. While it will be several 
months before* commissioner will be 
called to the active discharge of the 
duties imposed by ti.e tortus of your de- 
cree, rhe objection indicated still 
obtains, as I fully believe that I am 
legally re-elected, and that a full in- 



THerttcasnn me 
ll»tllc« The Mi.rtlliiir Statement 
by is Japanese Merchant. 

Tacoma, Wash., Dec. 2|i.— A leading 
merchant of Japan, whose integrity is 
vouched for by_high commercial con- 
nections here, just arrived, bays, the 
reason the Japanese always win im- 
portant battles so easily is because 
they send their agents ahead, and do 
not ffffHl iiiiiltliO Chinese Muiitlariitr 
and Chinese officials have lieen bribed 
into making only a pretense of resist- 
ance. 

He declares that While it cost ap- 
proximately 1800,000 to 'fix" the naval 
battle off the Yalu river mouth, it only 
cost suno.noo to buy an easy victory at 
Port Arthur. The bribes, he says, are 
paid In Bold. 

Nkw York. Dec. Stt— A special cable 
dispatch to the Herald from Shanghai 
says: 

Private letters from Wei-Hai-Wei af- 
firm that the Chinese fleet is in a hope- 
less condition. In their operations by 
land the Chinese are waging the fa- 
mous Russian tactics of 1M2. and har- 
reu sing the flank of the first army. 
"which is stuck in the -'iow. 



will be governor for a second term 
Again thanking you for the trust and 
confidence j-ou place in mo, I am very 
sincercK^vours. P Turnky." 

There .s no question about the gov- 
ernorship being contested. 



The Injunction Suit Against the 
come Tax Collection. 



The Treasury Department imicI the Com- 
missioner of Internal Kevemic are De- 
liberately Preparing- the Machinery 
Neeeaeary to Collect the Same. 



Arctic Wave In the Northwest. 
St. Rail, Minn, Dec. 27.— The first 
real arctic wave of the winter swept 
down upon St. Paul, Wednesday even- 
ing, at 9:30. Tho range of temperature 
over the northwest was from zero at 
St. Paul to twenty-six degrees below at 
Que Appelle. The barometer at the 
latter point has reached the very high 
level of 31.20. Signal Service Officer 
Lyons reports the temperature ranging 
from twenty to nearly forty degrees 
below zero was registered over the 
northwest Wednesday morning. No 
moderation is expected before Friday. 



An — old — man nf snyenty-eight, was 



sent to jail for three days by the 
Marylebone (Eng.) police magistrate 
recently, as he was unable to pay a 
tine of sixty cents for not soeing that 
his twelve-year-old grandchild went to 
school. He was a perfectly respectable 
workingman, his wife was bed-ridden, 
tho child's parents were dead, and he 
could not go after the truant him- 
self. 

Thkrk is a town in Arizona which of- 
fers exceptional chrnces for women 
anxious to get married. It is a mining 
camp called "bachelor's Rest," about 
sixty miles north of Tucson. Although 
the population numbers 800, there is 
not a woman or a cat in the camp, and 
200 men have advertised for wives in a 
Tucson paper. They must be of good 
character and understand the duties of 
a household. The richest miner offer? 
a dowry of S10.000. 



Afteii many wanderings, Robert 
Louis Stevenson dies in Samoa. Kip- 
ling has been a great globe-trotter. 
Rret ilarte, Marion Crawford and 
Henry James arc practically denation- 
alized. Julian Hawthorne, after much 
travel, has settled down in Jamaica. 
Stanley J. Weyman has wandered over 
Europe afoot. Conan Doyio ots trav- 
eled much, and is planning further 
globe-trotting, while Lafcadio Hearn 
has been "doing" Japan. 



I'niululteratcd Meanness. 
K i lfV r,m ". M " '*"" 9 ~ —Wesley 



r.g.-n-frffanrl .Tamo s Rial were arrested. 



INTRICATE QUESTION. 

Is It Unlawful to rrlllt Far.SlniUes of V. 
S. Stamps, Which Are Sold lo Collect- 
ors? 

Washington, Dec. 2s.— One of the 
most delicate and intricate questions 
ever submitted for a legal opinion to 
the department of justice has been 
asked of Attorney General Olnoy by 
the treasury -department. It is wheth- 
er stamp collectors have the right to 
print and sell fae-similes of United 
States an*, foreign postage stamps. 

Thebi/hiess has attained consider^ 
able proj, Ytinns. and with the increase 
of trade .ie stamps turned out have 
gradually reached a perfection in artis- 
tic finish and coloring that makes them 
hardly distinguishable from the genu- 
ine. 

The bi?st engravers and printers are 
employed on this work, and, while 
Chief IInr.cn. of the secret service, does 
not chart's, that any such stamps, 
either fo gn or domestic, are used il- 
legally, he contends that the possibil- 
ity for fraud on revenue is startling. 
Iu unscrupulous hands sueh stamps 
could be used for wholesale fraud. As 
to foreign F*tt°mps, the United States, 
by its treatbs with the various powers, 
is committed, tf. prevent the counter- 
feiting of obligations of foreign nations 
of any kind, and stamps by law are 
held to be obligations, so that the ques- 
tion assumes international relations. 

Philatelists contend that by printing 
facsimiles of stamps they are serving 
as educators of youth and prevent im- 
position. Until the question is decided 



~The .-teflon of- the i hinc e indicate? 
that the proposals for peace are being 
made in order to gain time and let the 
winter play havoc with tho invading 
forces. The progress of Count Oyama's 
troops has been arrested by the delay 
in the movements of the first army. 

Over thirty Herman officers and non- 
commissioned omens are busily en- 
gaged in ttrittrng a new army of troops. 
Foreigners in the customs service, who 
have had military experience, are join- 
ing the central army nnd manning 
Chinese forts. 
~ TlTer^'htnTso an 

age in view of the climatic difficulties 
with which the enemy .has to con- 
tend. 

Viceroy Chang Chi Chung is ret 
ported to be on his way hack to Wu- 
•hang in order to start tho eonstue- 
tion of the projected grand trunk rail- 
way. He is a man of great energy. 

Senator Wall hall. 
Memphis. Tenn.. Dee. 2U. — Uen.-IL.Cr. 
Walthall, of Mississippi, who resigned 
his seat in the United States senate 
January last on account of ill health. 
is appar ently fully restored by the rest 
which he has had at his home in Mis- 
sissippi since that time. He says when 
the new term for which he was elected 
; n January-, 1892. commencing March 4, 
1*9.1. begins, it is his present expecta- 
tion to take his seat, if at that time, 
hi- health is as good as it is how. 

Ittg Failure In New York. 

New Yokk. Dec. 29. — The dry goods 
and millinery firm of J. I.iehtenstein ,v 
Sons, of 273 and -'S'i Grand street and 02 
and (il West Twenty-third street, have 
failed. The liabilitits will probably 
amount to S4 50.000. while the assets are 
not expected to realize more than half 
that sum. The announcement that 
tin- firm lias gone to the wall will be 
l surprise to the trade. 



early Wednesday morning in Argen- 
tine for disorderly conduct and put in 
the city jail with a number of other 
prisoners. George managed to conceal 



a revolver inside ius~51othes. and a few 
-min ut e s lat e r b e g an — shooting— indis- 
criminately. Hugh Bublett was shot 
in the right side, Thomas Rose in the 
left arm and Jesse Lamley, a boy of 
sixteen, in the left hand. None will 

* i — _ 

Pet role ti iu vs. Coal. 
Washington. Dec. 27.— United States 
Consul Richman, at St; -Gall, Switzer- 
land, has transmitted to the state de- 
partment diagrams and a detailed de- 
scription of a now device for burning 
petroleum to generate steam, known 
as the Lceman-lJaumgnrtner apparatus, 
The results obtained were strikingly 
successful and in the opinion of the 
experts indicate the displacement of 
coal as a steam producing fuel wher- 
ever petroleum can be procured. 



Electricity has now, it seems, beat- 
en the^recbrd of The gold beaTeraiid 
can pro d uce a foil of the metal from 



five to tehTTmes thlhnerlhan ordinary 
gold leaf. Mr. Joseph Wilson Swhii, 
the weU known chemist of electric 
lighting- fame, has presented to the 
Royal society specimens of this won- 
derfully thin foil made by depositing 
gold on copper with the electric cur- 
rent and then dissolving away the cop- 
per from it with perchloride of iron. 



Jewish Historical Society. 

Washiitgton, Dec. 27.— The third an- 
nual meeting of the American Jewish 
Historical society convened in this 
city Wednesday morning, and was pre- 
sided over by Hon. Oscar S. Strauss, 
ex-minister to Turkey. The meeting 
will occupy two days. The annual re- 
ports of the officers showed the society 
to be in a flourishing condition. 



The Dead Canadian's Kemalna 
Ni-:w Yobk, - Dec. 37. — T h e s t ea m er 
Majestic, from Liverpool, was sighted 
off Fire island at 3;10 p. m. On board 
are Miss Thompson, daughter of the 
late Sir John Thompson, and Mrs. 
Senator Stanford, whose husband is 
now accompanying Sir John's remain s 
on H. M. S. Blenheim. 



by the attorn ey general, tho treasury 



department 'Vil)_con tine its efforts to 
securing posst Lsion of dangerous 
stamp dies, but will not undertake to 
confiscate the large stock of stamp al- 
bums in the huncH of booksellers and 
oth e r s. 



FIRE AT ATLANTA. 



The Historic* .~>ld Capitol Hulldlng Itnrn* 
With A Loss of SIOO.OOO. 

Atlanta, Ga., Dec. 28.— The old Cap- 
itol building nt Forsyth and Marietta 
streets caught fire at 2:40 o'clock 
Thursday morning. The_blaze started 
in the southwest corner of the build- 
ing and either in the fourth or fifth 
story. The flumes burned rapidly and 
in 10 minutes .had a good headway. A 
high wind was^lowing, and when the 
flames broke and leaped skyward 
sparks were carried for a long distance 
to the east and northeast, threatening 
other buildings. 

The building, which is a five-story 
brick, belongs to Yenable Uros., who 
paid $125,000 for it a few years ago. It 
is presumed that the property is cov- 
ered by insurance. It is occupied by 
fifty or more offices. -^Jacobs, the drug- 
gist, whose store iu I leNorcross build- 
ing was burned last summer, occupied 
the nort lieast corner. 



Killed Without Cause. 

Knoxvii.i.e. Tenn.. Dec. 29.— A trag- 
edy is reported from Ilickley's mills, 
Va.. in which ,1. W. Williams shot and 
killed liass Hiekley. They wore in a 
-tore when Williams accosted Hiekley, 
and told him he wanted to talk with 
him. As they started from the store 
Williams shot him twice, killing him 
instantly. The murder has caused a 
great sensation, and if Williams is cap- 
tured he may be lvnchcd. ; 



kv.iiw u-umy r-n 1 tiif ri ' «.v. 

Tomr; 



NASiivir.i.i:. Tentr. DpcY =£». 
American's correspondent in Chatta- 
noo;ra. after a long hunt for II. C. 
Evans, finally caught him by tcl e- 
plione, and Mr. Evans said he was 
ready for the democratic fight against 



— Washinot on, D ee. 2-8. — If any effec- 
tive suit is to be brought against the 
incorat tax on sonstitutional grounds 
it must be deferred until after the tax 
has actually been collected. A great 
deal of Importance has been attached 
to the suit of John G. Moore, of the firm 
of Moor? A Schley, New York, brought 
in the district court to restrain 
the commissioner of internal rev- 
enue from collecting the income tax. 
Mr. Mooie's claim is that, as a stock- 
holder in. certain corporations which 
are to be taxed upon their net profits, 
the government can not, under the 
constitution, again tax him as an indi- 
vidual for sharing those profits. The 
report that a syndicate was back of 
Mr. Moore in his suit is denied by 
that gentleman, who insists" that all 
hovwr and expense of the motion is h» 
individually. 

The commissioner of internal reveune 
has 1 een summoned to appear before 
the district court to show cause wh3 - 
an injunction should not be granted 
against him in the collection of the 
income tax. pending a decision on Mr. 
Moore's plea. The counsel, which the 
New York broker has employed, is of 
the most imposing character, and his 
contention, seemingly based on good 
grounds, has created a hope in the 
minds of many that the income tax 
r--f J itw-wiHbe deelaped defective, it not 
unconstitutional. 

In the treasury department the sec- 
retary and the commissioner of inter- 
nal revenue are proceeding with delib- 
eration in the preparation of all the 
machinery necessary for the collection 
of the taxes imposed undvi the income 
feature of the new tariff law. Thej* 
treat with calm indifference the legal 
proceedings instituted by Broker 
Moore, and insist that his suit will 
amount to nothing. 

They base their confidence on section 
3224 of the revised statutes. This act 
of congress is comprised in a two-line 
paragraph, slal'—^ Ttiiu- groat distinct- 
ness that: "No suit for the purpose of 
restraining the assessment or collec- 
tion of any tax shall be maintained in 
any court." 

The records of the internal revenue 
bureau show an unbroken line 'of 'rul- 
ings and decisions in favor of the gov- 
ernment in all suits to restrain the col- 
lection of taxes or in attempts to 
'juestion the constitutionality of any 
of the revenue laws. 

Among the numerousreferencescited 
in the treasury department as having 
been decided under section 3224 is the 
suit of the Delaware Railroad Co. vs. 
Prettyman) where it was decided that 
"the constitutionality of a law can not 
be inquired into in an injunction suit." 
Another decision in the state railroad 
tax cases (2d Otto 613) holds that a 
"collector can not be restrained from 
collecting an assessment by injunc- 
tion." 

A third decision under the same law 
declares that "the courts will not in- 
terfere by mandamus with the execu- 
tive officers of the government in the 
jxercise of their official duties." This 
principle was laid down in the suit of 
-Dwwlapvs. Black, commissioner ef pen- 

sions. 128. U. S., 40. " 

These cases, it is .neltl, establish the 
right of "The '"government to proceettTnr 
the collection of income taxes aeeord- 



Compared — Average Wsifica I'.iS.l !tu<t- 
road I. irum-a Itetter This December 
Than Last. 

Nkw Yohk. Dee. 20.— II. <;. Dun & 
Co.'s weekly review of trade says: 

'"Commercial failures in lH'.tl already 



( i. Dun &. Co. number 
1S.4A3 last --c:ir. with 



retried ;.. I!. 
14,429, age ins i 
liabilities of 8in3,'J.'W 184, against 8346,- 

77H.S80 last year Tin- fin al report for 



TtchwmwIoij* II it^ci. 

The Indianapoli-. Jfct-r...»4 was boast- 
ing the other ilay of the large ff.reij_'n 
investments made in America after 
the passage of the McKinley bill, and 
at th e s;mu* t ,we- a ss ort i n g t i.s* t »• \ - 
ports of gold at present are caused by 



th e Ca r lisl e ctrrrt-nry bill. The lour- 1 is, Mr. Kasson objects to that ph 



1-''l v. 111 probly include about 4<h> fail- 
ures, with liabilities of about 84.O0O.O0n, 
The trading failure* already nambet 

11.311. against 11.513 last year. b»' ; - 
bilities are only IH7,o9V.Oj7, against 
8130,083,333 last year. The statement 
by sections shows a de cre a se of aho.it 
two-thirls in default of liabilities in 
the middle and central northern slates. 
one-half in the west and southwest, 
and a third in other sections. 

"Wages actually paid in November 
are compared to-day with working 
hours in establishments throughout 
the country, and in about fifty hrar.eh- 
es of industry the average bein<_' "V-. I 
hours per hand this year. "J is. t last 
year an 1 243.2 in 1392. The wages paid 



and Their rteeult*. 
Hon. John A. Kasson, who will be 
favorably remembered as a republican 
member of congress a score of years 
ago, writes a letter to the Washington 
I'o s t to prot ut t again s t tha u— ..of the 
phrase "MclvJnlev ism is dead." That 



VBi06.4et True; t.ut turn to th-' rseorda of 



per hour Were 1.2 per cent, less than -darins- th^ ftscal year eadedJune 
last year. As the hands employed in 
establishments reporting were S. "i per 
cent, more than last year, but 12.tr: pet 
cent, less than in Is!'.', the total wages 
paid in these establishments in Novem- 
ber was HJ.33 percent more than in 
November, l<vr. Thus the decrease in 
purchasing power of the working force 
is feat-* be due mainly te f ';«- 
crease in number of hands and Uohrs 
of work, rather than to reductions 
i per month 



=The 



h\> being scaled, and that "we are 
prepared to refute their arguments of 
frauds, and it wi,: be a vigorous refuta- 
iiun=don't forget t.hiii^' ; 1 

Hypnotism in Court. 
Bill Ci.aikk. Wis., Dec. 20.— The ab- 
duction .case against Dr. Pickin in 

which he is charged with the abduc- 
ticin :m 1 mistreatment of Mabel l>r' ,r ys 

through the influence of hypnotism, 

was again on the docket of the munici- 
pal court Friday:— Some sensational de- 
velopments regarding the relation be- 
tween hypnotic influence andirimeare 
looked for. 

Hodie-i Wash e d Ashore. 
Gi.kn CoVK, L. I.. Dec. 29.— Two bod- 
ies were washed ashore at Matinecoek 
Point, one of them being that of Capt. 
Cuff, whoso schooner sank in Dozoris 
creek' about a month ago, but was 
raised. The captain bought the vessel 
at the time, and she was wrecked dur- 
ing the storm on Wednesday night. 
The body of the other man is un- 
known. 



pa 

"The earnings of all roads report- 
ing for Dec-ember arc better than in 
IB93. and the easbonnd tonnage from 
Chicago for three weetcs nas bced i?o.- 
806, against SHJ.Wfl last year. Hut in 
westbound tonnage, and on southern 
lines, the comparison is more favorable. 
If affects important industries that 
have taken fj0U,QQQ tons of rails for re- 
newals this year, against twice a- 
much ordinarily required. 

"Money is still COnTtng to this city in 
a steady stream, and exports of gold 
for the week are expected Xn be about 
82:500,4X1 '. The dissolution of the bond 
syndicate on the ground that the pend- 
ing enrreney bill has destroyed tjft 
market for bonds is the most iinportarrt 
event ia financial circles, and is liable 
to have results of some consequence. 

"Failures in three weeks in Decern 
ber show liabilities of -Mil i'.."1.'.i:'.7. of 
which 83,569.760 were m inufaeturing 
and syi.7."»:.4!9 of trading concerns. 
Failures for. the week have been 330 in 
the United States agalnt 511 last year, 
and 41 iu Canada, against 41 last year. 



ii-r-.)'>urnal tonic occa^inn to show that 
these- inv— stmi-nts- after-thr pas?a»re of 
the McKinley hill were mythical, so 
f-4." as they were indicated by the gold 
: '.ovement, as the net exports of gold 
i, mi- twelve months ended June 30. 
isyi. were the largest since lHtH. The 
•Iourn.il admits the accuracy of the fig- 
ures S ubmit t ed, but tries to wriggle 
out iu this way; 

■ The t *n-jrier-.Ini3rnal points otil that durimr 
the Ms, :cl ye;,r cvtii.'ll < r.'.rii JUM ■'< I "Jl the 

net extort of gold was *rt« I *>,•*?. then the 
dace Hfil That U tpitv but why was 
t ft l a l arge exp o r t e l* gold ■aaeaaarj' la ItOW Be- 
cnuse th" net esporta of merehunilisf Hmcjunt- 
«d ta hut ?39..Vlt <W1. Th.-ct l)ilan<-e in cur favor 
vc-ns not much over one-third of the money 
aeccsssr^ t e t 't s y r<>r.-;Kn freights and interests 
ftti Amtriiui, securities held nliroaQ. So the 
gold went. The Courler-Jourasl also calls at- 
tention to the fact that the net export of eold 



if it is to be understood that MeKln- 
Iryium means "national pr ot ec t ion." 
and inferentially he conveys the idea 
that if it doesn't mean that, but some- 
thing else, then he doesn't care a con- 
tinental cuss what becomes of It. 

Mr. Kasson is justified in feeling 
some anxiety on that point, and in 
order to relieve his mind the Times as- 
sures him that McKinloyism doesn't 
mean "national protection." What it 
means is the robbery of the many to 
enrich the few, impoverishing the 
millions to add to the plunder of the 
trusts, and reimbursing the manufac- 
turing barons for the millions of dol- 
lars they contributed to the republican 
corruption fund in 1S83 and 1892 in or- 
der to debauch the ballot and corrupt 
the voters of the country in the Inter- 

stT5f^J,hc republican plunderers 
That is what McKinley ism means, as 



export* and ..Bipori.-, of mcrchar,dtsc te ttuit 

vear aud it appears that wc bought *i« 7X>.Z7V , distinguished from national protec- 
tao.-e abroad than we tuld. That la- jtc h ail to j tioa. When Mr. Kasson represented 

1 : an Iowa constituency in congress the_ 
government was under the policy of 



toe year hot only tie- rorMk'H 
freight, and dividends on KCuritles. but *m.- 
737.7SSOI advesne trade balance, ^hat -hows j 



national protection, and he was among 
those republicans who protested 
against the increase of the tariff taxes 
for the reason as they then said that 
be burdensome 



Notv„ it will be observed that this 
is wholly irrelevant to the question 
whe ther the passage of the Mc Kinley 
sill induced foreigners to invest Targe 
«tmn> in- American securities and to 



why thoK"bl wu.s needed. 
"There arc a few MtaT interesting facta in 

conncctton with this matter. The n- 1 export 

of roM cHirins? the, fiscal year which ended 

.7tm.-:<) 18W. was H.5.S Mi U hy was the net i 

export -" so nil- Beeftttoe the net expert of ! higher duties would 

merchandise during the same period was ?i3T.- 1 and unjust. Subsequently such presi- 

UMBO," | dents of his party an (Irant and Arthur 

recommended a reduction of the du- 
ties. Itut McKinleyism doubled them 
in nearly every particular, and estab- 
lished not protective but prohibitive 
rates. 

The consequence of the substitution 
of McKinleyism for national protec- 
tion was the formation of a sugar 
trust, a steel trust, a Cordage trust, a 
barbed wire trust and various other 
trusts, the business of which was to 
plunder the people, and they did busi- 
ness with great earnestness and assidu- 
ity untH the election of 1S9» knocked 
them silly. Then the new tariff bill 
was enacted, and. though the advo- 
cates of McKinleyism denounce it as a 
free trade measure, it provides for du- 
ties a trifle higher than those which 
existed when Mr. Kasson was in con- 
gress.— Kansas City Times. 

HIGH 



ing to the act of congress in the exist- 
ing tariff law without interference by 
the courts. 



rututlr rolioned by Head Cheese: 

Racine, Wis., Dec. 28.— The family 
Of Bernhart Solbrieter, composed of 
nine persons, was da ngerously poi- 
soned for the second time within three 
days. The first poisoning was attrib- 
uted to arsenic in the food. A phy- 
sician investigated the second instance 
and determined that it was caused by 
the family eating head cheese that had 
been boiled in a copper kettle. It can 
not now be told at this time if all of 
the family will recover, some of them 
being in a critical condition. 



Womkn in the Glasgow shops, accord- 
ing to a recent report, receive from $1 
or #1.25 to (3a week; hairdressers, mil-_ 
liners and tobacoonists may get 83.75; 
overseers begin with 83 a week and 
may. rise to 8600 a year. One young 
woman in sole charge of a shop re- 
ceived 82 a week; her hours were 12}«; 
four days of the week, 7X on one, and 
U% on one; her meals were brought ia 
to her; there were no sanitary con» 
venlences, those being rare in Glasgow 
shops. Another worked from 4h30ar nv 
till 10 p. m., and on Saturdays till 11, 
for 81.75 a week, and was not allowed 
to go out for her meals. 



Mr, Do Favro Arrives. 
Washington, Dec. 27.— Mr. Paul Le 
Kavre has arrived from Paris to take 
his post as first secretary of the French 
embassy. He was third secretary here 
ten years ago, when his father was 
consul general at New York. 



Armenian Krfngees, 
London, Dec" 1 28. — A dispatch to the 
Daily News from Odessa states that 
Armenian refugvs ' arc arriving at 
Sarakamysch in a wretched condition. 
They declare that many of their com- 
patriots have" been obliged to adopt 
Islamism to save their lives and the 
honor of their wives and daughters. 



Prosecutions in Ohio. c 

Columbus, O., Dec 28. — Tables pre- 
pared for the secretary ot state s report 
show that. during- the yea r end in g . lu ue. 



30. 1894,- there_were 7.310 criminal pros- 



ecutions nnd 3,230 convictions in Ohio. 



In the extreme west horses now cost 
less than cattle. A lady \yho spent 
some time in south California last sum- 
mer saw a beautiful pair of black 
horses, matched like twins, and in the 
prime of their horsehood, offered for 
sale at forty dollars — twenty dollars 
each — with no takers. A hundred head 
of unbroken broncos from Wyoming 
were sold in Denver a few days ago for 
ninety dollars, and their freight, less 
than a dollar a head. The information 
Is current that an Idaho stock farm 
has turned 2SQ ponies adrift to forage 
for themselves through the winter, 
tdnce t h ere g a t i» »•> forjhem. 



cnctiers Act. on School Measures. 
Columbus, 0., Doc. 27. — At the annual 
meeting of the (school Examiners' as- 
sociation Wednesday resolutions were 
adopted indorsing the proposed estab- 
lishment of a state normal school, ap- 
proved the Hoxwell school law, and 
condemning the free school book law. 

Norman CoIIcro Burned. 

Tuscaloosa, Ala., Dec. 37.— Informa- 
tion reached here Wednesday of the 
burning of the State Normal college 
for girls at Livingstone. It was one 
of the most prosperons institutions in 
the state. _ 

Snow at Memphis. 
Memphis, Tenn., Dec. 
inches of Snow fell in 



ST^Three 
sections of 
Tennessee and Arkansas Wednesday, 
the._temperature falling ten degrees 



during the last twenty-four hours, the 
the rmomoters reading twenty-nine at 

7 o'clock Wednesday night. 

A Braketnan Killed. 
Wawucn, O., Dec. 27.— Robert Mc- 
Mahon, of Johnston, near this city, a 
brakeman on the Nypano railroad, was 
fatally injured while coupling cars at 
Leavittsburg. He was married only 
about two month s ago. 



King of Naples Dead. 
Vienna, Dec. 28.— Francis II., the 
late king of Naples, died Thursday at 
Arco, in tho Austrian Tyrol. 



I , ..-■ i i — .. O rl spl A b us e d. ■ ' 

Romk, Dec. 28.— Deputy Cavalloti, the 
radical leader, has written to his con- 
stituents a letter abusing Premier 
Crispi most virulently. The premier 
should have resigned, he says, after 
such an exposure as that of Gilotti. 

To Boycott the Colonel. 
Memphis, Dec. 28.— The Woman's 
council and the Nineteenth Century 
club, embracing a membership of 4,000 
women of this city, Thursday passed a 
resolution to boycott Congressman W. 
C. P. Breckinridge when he appears 
here to lecture next week. 



Severe Earthquake. 



Rome, Dee. 28.— Sicily has suffered 
from severe earthquakes in the last 
twenty-four hours, and much damage 
is reported. Reggiel de Calibria, the 
district at the extreme south of Conti- 
nential City, was shaken severely 
Thursday. The most violent shock, 
either in Italy or Sicily, was felt in 
Milazzo. 

Through the Ice. 

Ft. Waynb, Ind., Deo. 28.— Claude 
Kelly, aged 10, broke th,<ough the ice 
•n the St. Mary's ri>er Thursday aud 
rvaa drownod. 



Coldest Since lf4HO. 
l.iTTt.K Rock, Ark.. Dec. 29.— The 
weather Thursday and Friday was the 
coldest experienced in Arkansas in the 
month of December since isso. At 8 p. 
in. Thursday night the thermometer 
registered sixteen degrees above zero, 
and at 7 a. m. Friday morning six de- 
grees above zero. Ton inches of snow 
is reported from the eastern partof the 

state. 

_»- 

A Bi n 1'iii .us^ 



llKlix'.KPORT. ("onn. 



A. Bailey, 



Dec. 29.- 
and 



James 

w: 



Nate Salisbury and W. t'. 
Cody have ' 'mod a partnership to con- 
solidate tin- Wild West and Forepaugh 
shows next season, with a capital of 
eT.OOO.QQO. Tho new partnership will 
have no interest in the llarnum and 
Bailey siiow. 



Over the Collection of the Income Tax la 
Coming, and u Itiltcr Fight it, Expected 
Washington. Dec. 29.— That the in 
come tax^is not to l>e c oll e ct e d without 
much legal battling is evident. The 
suit of John O. Moore, of New York, to 
secure an injunction against tho com- 
missioner of internal revenue will be 
thrown out of court under section 3224 
of the revised statutes, which prohib- 
its such-a.suit.being.naalutaiiic'1 in any 
court. 

It is the desire, however, of the law- 
yers interested, as well as of a large 
class of eitizens who believe the in- 
come tax unconstitutional, to get a 
hearing, and other expedients will lie 
resorted to in order that the question 
may be brought before the highest le- 
gal tribunal. Charles A. , Hess, the 
well known New York lawyer, was 
in c en t' tiltation Friday with a niimlmr . 



of governnientrOllieia l s o n thi s subject. 
Mr. Hess represents several large 
capitalists in New Y'ork who have de- 
termined to light The rnrmne~ta~s. "aTiTT. 
as a result of his interviews Friday, 
he will advise his clients to wait until 



ship gold to this country to pay for 
them. The large net export of gold 
that year shows that they did not do 
it. The Journal admits this, but says 
the balance of trade, though in our 
favor, as the phrase is, was not so much 
in our favor as it might have been. 
Why was not the 'balance of trade 
more in our favor? Was not the Mc- 
Kinley bill passed to check importa- 
•iotis? If it be said it was not yet in 
full operation, we pass on to the fiscal 
year ISss, when it was certainly get- 
ting in its work, and the balance of 
trade was what is called adverse. This 
year we exported 887,500.4b3 in gold.the 
largest amount ever exported in a sin- 
gle year. This showed clearly enough 
that the McKinley bill was not bring- 
ing gold from Europe. 

Now. so far as the trade balance is 
concerned there is practically no dis- 
pute that it would be paid in gold if 
there were no other causes operating. 
Kilt other causes arc always operat- 
ing. Hence, if we assume that an j 
adverse balance of trade will neces- 
sarily cause an outflow, or a balance 
in our favor an inflow, of gold, we 
shall continually find statistics refut- 
ing our theory. Iu the fiscal year 1894, 
as above stated, we exported more than 
we imported by some S237. 000,000. 
This was an ideal year according to_ 
the repuhlicait theory, as the balance iation. 
of trade was so largely "in our favor." | people 
Imports were really checked, as the 
republican platform of 1888 demanded. 
Still everybody knows it was a bad 
year for business. The simple reason 
why we did not import more was be- 
cause we could not afford it, our re- 
sources having been crippled by the 
Sherman act panic. Ky republican 
logic we ought to have imported, net, 

ae*r 



the government begins action to com- 
pel the payment of tiic tax. Iu this 
manner the government will insliira'.t- 



legal proccedii^s^rito^cfense can ^ affecting tho currency, with 
no raised according to the ingenuity of 
counsel. * 



Denmark Wants Our Lumber. 
Washington, Dec. 28. — U.' S. Consul 
Kirk, at Copenhagen, in a report to the 
state department, calls attention to the 
fine opportunity for the development 
of the American lumber business af- 
forded by the opening of the free port 
of Denmark. The lumber can be stored 
without payment of duty until sold for 
use in Denmark. American white oak 
is very popular and there is also a good 
market for poplar, walnut and pitch 
pine. All of the lumber exported to 
Denmark should be well seasoned. 



Thg 



A Defaulter Returns. 
Jamestown, N. Y., Dec. 2S. — Dwight 
Miner, of Miner's bank, Dunkirk, this 
county, who defaulted in 18*5 to the 
extent of Sino.OOO, returned and gave 
himself up Wednesday night. He was 
admitted to bail in $3,000. The bank 
has realized about 5*5.000 on his estate 
and as most of the principal witnesses 
against him are dead, he may go free. 



Hopib F.xnloslon at W ilson. N. <". 

Kw.Klon, N. C, Dec. 29.— Another 
dynamite outrage has occurred, this 
lime at Wilson, where a bo mb was ex- 
plodcd iu the center of the town. A 
number of houses were shaken by the 
co ncus sion, and the Church of the Dis- 
ciples of Christ was damaged. The 
people are much stirred up over the 
matter. 

Drownod While Skating. 
llitKsvii.i.i-:. O., Dec 29.— -Frank 
Meyerhofor. the twelve-year-old son of 
I.u.l Mcycrhofer, of this place, was 
drowned while skating Friday after- 
noon. 



Will I>emnndSatUfiactlon. 

London, Dee. 29. — A dispatch to the 
Central News from Shanghai says the 
United States government has in- 
structed Minister Deiiby to demand 
satisfaction from the Chinese govern- 
ment for having violated the promise 
given in regard to the surrender of 
.iapanese spies at Shanghai. 

Fears His Horses Have Knbios. 

Ukaku., Ind.. Dec. 29.— A bull-dog 
supposed to be mad slobbered ot? some 
corn fed to horses owned by Thomas 
llohson, at Fontanel, unci the animals 
have been tied to await develnnmenta. 



Sim Coy Dead. 

INDIANAPOLIS. Dec. t'8.^Stm Coy a 
weU known politician of this city, died 
Thursday. He was known all over the 
country 'from his connection with tho 
tally-sheet forgeries several years ago 
for which he served several months ii 
the Jjenitentiary. ' 



CHARLES HARDIN. 

Acquitted Adams Kxprees Kciblwr 
Auain Arrested. 
Chicago. Dec. 29. — Charles K. Har- 
din, acquitted last October of the 
charge of stealing S3.>.00o from the 
Adams F. x press Co. . was again arrest- 
ed Friday on a fugitive warrant- He 
is charged with breakin g into a house 
in Kansas City in which he claimed his 
wife was concealed. Hardin declares 
that his recent arrests are the result of 
persecution by the Wells- Fargo Ex- 
press Co. He says thaT after his ac- 
quittal at Nashville the Adams Ex- 
press Co. tiled suit against the Wells- 
fc'argo people for the 138,000 and thinks 
he is au important witness. The lat- 
ter company desires to prevent him 
from testifying when the case is tried 
in New York. His claims of persecu- 
tion are laughed at by the police. 



TARIFF NOT WANTED. 

The People of the W est Mot In Favor ol 
Hlffher Taxes. 

A republican politician in the far- 
off territory of Oklahoma expressed a 
popular truth when, a few days ago, 
he said: "The west is not stuck on a 
high tariff." 

Nobody is "stuck on'' a high tariffr 
except its beneficiaries. Nobody wants 
to pay any more taxes than he can 
help and everybody wants the necessi- 
ties of life at such a price that they 
can be readily obtained without too 
much toil and effort Not only the 
west, but the east, is not "stuck on" a 
high tariff. A high tariff is high tax- 
The taxation is borne by the 
and as it is impossible that 
I everybody should profit by taxing him- 
self so it is equally impossible that 
everybody should profit by high tariff 
which means high taxation. 

The days of a high tariff are over. 
No one of authority in the republican 
party pretends to favor a return to the 
McKinley tariff. No party will go be- 
fore the people on the issue that the 



I 



rJo..ouj,ouu __ 

5eT" exports wer e over fonnailltoiis. ^-everybody is betteroff by being taxed. 
No doubt the difference was made I Whether the democratic party elects 
u^U^JJitt-Diturn.oi.aur.atMiurUiei^andiitS-candid^ are 

this was eansectrby the fear that we 



light not be able to maintain the gold 
s tandard , ! 



The fact remains that the large out- 
flow of gold was going on under the 
Harrison administration. All the con- 



winning a stronger hold o n the people. 
and if the republican party continues 
to reform, it will soon be prac ' 
the real truths of democracy.— Albany 

Argus. 

OPINIONS AND POINTERS. 




the exception of the Sherman act.; Mr. McKinley has discovered that 

which were operating under the Har- the tariff barons have no use for the 
rison administration, are still in force, j lemon if they can get the juice with- 
To pretend, therefore, th\t the outflow j out it. Tom Reed is very juicy withal, 
of gold, which has been going on for j —St. Louis Republic. 

years, whether the balance of trade j The republican senators will 

was one way or the other, has been j have another opportunity to earn more 
caused, by tlie new currency bill is to | sugar trust boodle by defeating again 
disregard all the probabilities and the j the bill to remove the differential 



I 
I 



A VounK Kascal. 

Chicago. Dec. 29.— Irving McLean, IS 
years old. confessed before I'nited 
states Commissioner Kemp Friday 
morning that he had twice robbed the 
post office at Fulton, Wis., within the 
present month. Each time the prodigy 
in crime store stamps and letters, lie 
was working on a farm near Kulton at 
the time of the robberies, and esca ped 
lit while com- 



to Chicago, lie wascauc 
ing f ro m a t r ain at the 



union — depot 



Croker Enlarges Hla Defiance. 

NrrfTTOBK, Dee. 2S. — Richard Crotrer 
has enlarged his defiance. He has 
about come to the belief that lk.urke 
Cdckran will not nppear before tho 
general committee of Tammany hatT 
and that he must await the happening 
of a personal meeting before he can 
vindicato himself. Meantime, he has 
issued a challenge to any other man to 
appear and attempt to make good any 
charge affecting either his personal or 
official honesty as leader of Tammany 
hall. The meetings of the gtncral 
committee will be held on Saturday af- 
ternoon next, aud at it there may be 
interesting developments. 

Import Duty Decision. 

Washington, Dec^ 23.— Atty.-Gen. 
Olney has rendered an opinion that the 
export tax imposed by a foreign gov- 
ernment upon merchandise subject 
here to an ad valorum rate of duty or 
to a duty based or regulated in any 
manner by the value of the merchan- 
dise, is not to be taken into considera- 
tion in determining the dutiable value 
of imported articles. 

For Kartliquake Victims. 

Rerun, Dec. 28.— The emperor has 
sent 8,000 marks to the persons mad* 
homeless by the eaxtho»*.V— ! u Sioilj 
and son tire in Italy. 



Friday, being recognized by the Fnttou 
postmaster. In his pockets were a big 
revolver and a dime novel. He told 
the court that his only ambition was 
to become tho leader of a band of des- 
peradoes. 

Two Sticks Hanged. 
Dkaiiwchiii. S. D., Dec-. 29.— Two 
Sticks, the Indian sentenc ed to death 
for taking a leading part iu themurder 
of — four cowboys, was hung Friday 
morning by I'nited States Marshal 
Teller in the p re s ence o f fifty pcoplu. 
An effort was made to have President 
Cleveland commute the sentence to im- 
prisonment for life, the Indian Rights 
association, of Philadelphia, interest- 
ing themselves in the matter. The at- 
toruey-goneral asked if the case would 
warrant commutation of sentence. The 
district attorney-replied that it would 
not. Two Sticks did not seem to worry 
over his fate. 



lessons of experience. Not a dollar of 
national bank cXprrency, as it is hot. 
or as it would be under the pending 
bill, would be available to settle in- 
ternational balances The new cur- 
rency bill mif.'ht. and probably would, 
-f oTCg the banks to furnish their share 
of the gold for export, and to that ex- 
tent relieve the treasury. F-or that 
reason i,t is rather calculated to dimin- 
ish than to increase the shipment of 
,'o!d, as it gives an additional reason 
to expect that the^gold standard can 
be retained.— Louisville Courier-Jour- 
nal. 



1'rospcrotis Democratic Times, 

This center of manufacturing inter- 
ests in New Hampshire is experi- 
encing an unprecedented revival of 
business, and shrewd meu of affairs 
do not hesitate to express themselves 
to the effect that Manchester is upon 
the threshold of au era of business 
prosperity compared with which her 
past wonderful material advancement 
will be as naught. Signs nf jnoregp- 



ing prosperity are 
'baud. 



manifest on every 

entire 



Jailed for Contempt.- 

Chicago. Dec. 29.— Wm. Uaugh, who 
was secretary of the Atlas Loan asso- 
ciation, which was recently placed in 
tho luuids of a receiver, was sentenced 
to jail Friday morning by .1 udgo Paine 
for four^tuonths for contempt of court, 
and Henry Hlettnor, who was presi- 
dent of the same concern, was gicen a 
thirty days' sentence for the same of- 
feuse. Uaugh gave a trust deed of his 
property for S5. 000, borrowed from the 
association, and after buying up the 
claims of tho creditors released the 
deed with lilettner's assistance in or- 
der to secure creditors. 



Fof~Sn entire mile along the 
river front, from Olicndam's hosiery 
mills on the south to the Lang- 
don mills at the extreme north, 
the whirling of sptndles and the 
rattling of shuttles can be heard. 
All the mills are being run 
full time, new industries are 
being started, old industries are work- 
ing overtime, and the hum of industry 
affords pleasing music throughout 
every part of this thriving community. 
The merchants of Manchester have 
just rea-pcdraTtcir harvest from 'the 
most successtul merchants' week ever 
held under the board of trade auspices, 
and aH fee l th rr busin es s o ut! 
the winter to be of a rosy character. 
The tariff question is regarded as set- 
tled, and already the superiority of the 
Wilson over the McKinley tariff is 
dawning upon the minds of all, con- 
fidence is restored, and throughout a.l 
the arteries of business life there is a 
feeling of buoyancy, hopefulness and 
gbotT cheer: — bou^viile Oourier-J our'-' 
nal. 



duty on German sugar and on thai 
trust's refined sugar. —Chicago Herald, 

William McKinley and Benjamin 

Harrison will note the fact that it was 
Senator Quay who introduced the bill 
for a new presidential mansion. Of 
course Senator Quay doesn't expect 
McKinley or Harrison to ever occupy 
his new million dollar white house, as 
he had an eye on Tom Reed when he 
proposed to fix up the next president 
so handsomely at public expense.— 
Kansas City Times. 

A stanch western republican 

paper, the Sioux City (Ia) Journal, 
believes that the republican party in 
New York state will make a serious 
mistake if it does not "turn down" 
Tom Piatt "He did not win the late 
victory," it says; "he had nothing to 
do with it; the only contribution it 
was in his power to make was to keep 
out of sight. When he now comes for- 
ward to dictate the use of the victory 
he simply raises an issue within the 
par ty against himself. The pa rty 
must purge itself of bis bossism and 
of all machine dictation,- if it hopes 



"The sugar trust holds its grip 

on the senate," says the St. Louis 
Globe- Democrat, "aud that is one of 
the reasons why so many people want 
to mend or end the senate." And our 
republican contemporary of St. Loui. 
will please observe that when Senator 
Gray the other day moved to take up a 
bill to shake off the grip of the sugar 
trust, not a republican senator voted 
with him. — Louisville Courier-Jour 
nal. 



long to retain control in New York. 
The bosses must be downed"— N. Y. 
Post 

The republican pretentions of 

wanting fair and honest elections are 
very shallow when such fair and hon- 
est elections fail to elect their candi- 
dates. A living example of this is the 
present situation ""in California Iu 
spite of the manipulations of re- 
publican erection officers in that state 
the returns -show the election of 
Rudd.-demoerat, for governor, by one 
thousand three hundred plurality. 
Now the republicans are threatening 
tfffc l the s t a t e outr i ght f o r ol d man 
EsteC, who was defeated at the polls. 
While the g. o. p. wears a very pious 
look it also carries an itching palm 
for other people's property . —Kansas 
City Times. *. 

- — Shrewd republicans must realize 
that the republicans of the senate 
committed an irremediable blunder In 
voting dawn the proposition to con- 
sider the bill depriving the sugar 
trust of the privileges accruing' to It 
from the differential and discriminat- 
ing duties. There can Be no doubt 
that the degrading influence and the 
insatiable greed of the sugar trust 
will figure conspicuously in the cam- 
paign of lsoti. That monstrous mo- 
nopoly is a product of republican legis- 
lation, and the repuWiean party must 
now go on record aa defending ita 
progeny against the attack of alt but 
three of the democrats of the senate. 
—Rochester Herald. • 



I 



■umb 






mmmmmmm 



■Mil 






mm 



*»*g 00, RE00RDEK. 



PTedneada*, Jan. 2, 1895. 



W. L. RIDDELL, 
Proprietor. 

AflTMtlalar Rates: 

■( Calama i fair l*> I en* column X year, |,o 

• lealaau n ;ni *a 1 % column i year, jo 

toluol a i>« V«ar to | ■ -4 column 1-4 year* 

Rate> ol Subscription: 

Oa«r*ar ~$l 60 

Slioiontbi 76 

Tarwaounihi 40 

laaTlNynien tl n variably In advance. 



fioeaf Reajs. 



The pick nhnut 
the improve. 



here arc all on 



A ten inch snow doee pretty well 
for an introduction. 



sonic 



The cold weather caught 
short on the supply of coal. 



Wc arc going to have a sliocmak- 
er here in town in a few dava. 



The saloon-keepers and the tem- 
perance ]>eople of Indiana are going 
to make the next session of the In- 
diana Legislature lively and inter- 
esting. Owing to the attitude of 
the Republicans in the Legislatures 
of the past few years, on the whisky 
legislation, the temperance* people 
have reasons to believe they will 
come to their assistance in the 
adoption of laws placing greater re- 
striction on the sale of whisky, 
while, on the other hand, the Sa- 
loon-keepers' League, it is said, ob- 
tained promises from the Republi- 
cans during the last campaign, that 
will secure the passage of laws that 
will secure to the saloon-keepers 
greater immunity as retail dealers. 
As these two elements are antago- 
nistic in their demands, they are 
very likely to cause the Republican 
majority in the Legislature of that 
State considerable. trouble. 



It was not i|iiitecold 
freeze a good quality <>f 
mal oil 



enough 
whisky 



were used for heating purpose*; 
Thev had a pretty rough experience 
while in camp near here, and enlist- 
ed the sympathy of all who were 
aware of their situatian. The most 
active and energetic member of the 
party was an old man, who claimed 
to be 7"> years of age. He said they 
were traveling from Tcrre Haute. 
Indiana, to Chattanooga. Tennessee. 






It took considerable travel to bast 
the snow down until the sleighing 
was good. 

Slc-ighs and sleds were upon the 
scene early Friday morning, and 
everything-hail a jolly winter ap- 
pearance. 

_ , ..o»»a*». - 

The mercury reached a point 011- 
Iv eight degrees above zero Thurs- 
day night, the coldest weather of 
the winter. 



An exchange says: A cyclone 
the other day turned a well wrong 
side out in the state of Mississi 
turned a cellar up 
eonsin. moved a township line in 
Nebraska; blew all the staves out of 
a whisky barrel in Iowa, a nd left 



stantiallv settled, leaving onlv odds j Fourth 8eml-Annual Report of i lie Inl- 
and ends to close up. This is poor JMfflf B«porttB*afcofErUnger. ICv. 
prospects for the State continuing 



The temperature was below the 
freezing point all over the United 
States, last Friday, something that 
rarely happens. 

The funeral of Mrs. Maggie Bar- 
ker, who died last week, will be 
preached at Bellevue church on the 
second Sunday in this month. 



Coxghessman McCrkaky is said 
to be the man who can harmonize 
all the Democratic factions, and 
carry Kentucky in the race for 
Governor by an old time majority. 
McCreary wants to be United States 
Senator,but if convinced that thesuc- 
cess of the Democratic party in the 
State depends upon his candidal y 
for Governor, no doubt he would 
willingly yield, but then can Har- 
din and * Clay 6e convinced that 
with either of them as the party's 
-eandidateijueeess will be doubtful? 



Mr. Carlisle has written a letter 
in which he positively declines to 
become a candidate for either Gov- 
ernor or United States Senator, but 
he signifies his intention to take 
part in the next State campaign 
and do what he can to unite and 
bring mo me entire Democratic 
vote. With Carlisle on the stump 
the campaign will he full of enthu- 
siasm, and many Democrats who 
hayp. liccomc lukewarm will gird on 
their armor and take their places in 
the march to the polls. 

a » a 

Death took from Covington on 
Christmas dav, her best known 
newspaper reporter, John Ynstine. 
He had been the Covington editor 
of the Cincinnati Enquirer for six- 
teen years, and was well known 
throughout the State. Vastine was 
a man who never forgot n friend, 
and by his genial disposition gained 
the esteem of all with whom he be- 
came acquainted. His death came 
without warning, carrying him off 
in the prime of life. 

a »a ■ 

Congressman I'ayxtkr will re- 
sign his seat in Congress on the. 5th 
inst. to become a member of the 
Court of Appeals, thus creating a 
vacancy in the office ot Congress- 
man in his district. The time that 
will elapse between the date of the 
resignation and the assemblying of 
the Fifty-Fourth Congress will be 
so short that it is thought Gov. 
Brown will not put the State to the 
expense of holding an extra election 
to nil the vaeaney. 



The snow prevented an ice har- 
vest, althou gh the — water- in— the- 
ereeks and ponds would have made 
a very indifferent quality of ice. 



The lire in the jail vent out 
Thursday night, and the two pris- 
oners were not backward in making 
the fact known next morning. 



The wind. Saturday night, drift- 
ed the snow so deep in sonic places 
along the public roads that travel 
was almost impossible Sunday 
morning. 



nothing but the bunghole; changed 
the day of the week in Ohio; killed 
an honest Indian agent in the far 
west ; blew the hair off a bald head- 
ed man-in Texas; killed a truthful 
lawyer in Illinois; blew the mort- 
gage off a farm in Minnesota ; scar- 
ed a red headed woman in Michi- 
gan: blew the crack out of a fence 
in Dakota, and took all the wind 
out of a Prohibition orator in 
Maine. 

The following is from the Mon- 
roe City (Mo.) Democrat of Decem- 
ber 27. It is followed by a long letter 
found in the young man's pocket, 
and which shows that the horrible 
affair was caused by jealousy : 

'Last Sunday thereport came to 
this city that Robert .1. Rouse, a son 
of Legrand Rouse, at Stoutsville, had 
shot a Miss Hayden at Florida, thtfl 
county, ami had taken his own life. 
Various rep orts have l>een afloat. 
From the most reliable sources we 
learn that Miss HavJen. that morn- 
ing, went to church at Swinkey 
with her brother. She started home 
with Rouse, and when about a mile 
from her home, he shot her. the ball 
taking effect over her right eye and 
ranging downward. She was not 



payments from the Treasury much 
longer, because the largest receipts 
into the treasury come through the 
sheriffs. A settlement with the re- 
maining twenty sheriffs cannot pro- 
duce much money, and it will not 
be long before suspension is again 
announced. — A rgus. 

A Mt. Sterling girl is go modest 
. that she will not go to lied while the 
side down in \\ is- Christian Observer is in her room. 
A Lexington seminary girl declines 
to walk up a steep hill for fear her 
breat h will contc in sh ort 
Winchester woman w 



31, 'Mi 



at the dose of Business Dm 

RESOURCES. 

Loans am] Discounts $73,373 38 

BonkiiiK House 3,780 70 

Furniture and Fixtures 1,786 15 

11, isn 13 



ill 



jants. A 

not bathe 



Last Wednesday Miss ArticiIugh.CE 
dined eight of her bright eyed, little 
associates. It was a gay young par- 
ty and the little Misses were all hap- 
py and gay. 



H. G. Blantonas assignee of R. H. 
Ingram & Son, will close out at auc- 
tion next Friday afternoon at Kr- 
L./jtrer the remalinier of the firm's 

stock of goods. 



James Uiddell claims for his pack 
of fox hounds the best record of the 
winter. He holed two foxes in one 
day not long since, in four hours. 
The second chase occurred immedi- 
ately after the first. 



anging 
Fatally ^ 



fatally wounded. After shooting 
her once he was going to shoot her 
again, but she begged him not to do 
so. saying she would die from the 
effects of the first shot and she 
wanted to die at home. He took 
her to her home near Florida, and 
put her out of the buggy, and then 
getting into the buggy he drove to 
the home of Benjamin Beemon. for 
whom he was working, and put up 
his team. He then went to his room 



on 



The Farmers' Mutual Insurance. 
Company of this county has not 
made an assessment on* its prem- 
ium notes for two vears and two 
months. That is the kind of in- 
surance the farmers want. 



Ax effort is being made to spread 
all over the State the trouble with 
which the Seventh Congressional 
Distric t is annoy ed , but other loenl- 



Burlington Lodge Xo 2G4 F. and 
A. M., elected the following officers 
last Thursday; W. F. XcKim, W.M.; 
Kdgar Cropper, S. W.;G. G. Hughes, 
J. W.; W. L. Riddell.Secty.; Dudley 
Rouse Treas.: T. W. Finch, S. <v T 



a:-! uhfit hfa ageif, th e lwl' setc- 

betwecn the eyes, and fell back 
tivn.hcd a corpse. Hi^ r:-.? u ~d v 
lie n sat! bto a^-to his agc-d father, 
who is one of Monroe county's l»est 
citizens. The young man was re- 
spected by all who knew him.' - -- 



Mrs. Coarter an aged, lady who 
was adjudged a lunatic during the 
last term of Circuit Court, died last 
Wednesday night. She ha<* been a 
great sufferer for a long time. The 
burial took place last Friday after- 
noon. 

a ^ a 

The fox chase at Hebron on 
Christmas day, was productive of 
much sport for those who witnessed 
it. Altai 



ities have their own factions to rec- 
oncile before the State election, and 
the Breckinridge-Owens quarrel 
ought to be. confined to the locality 
in which it originated. There is no 
sense in the Democrats throughout 
the State engaging in a fight from 
which disaster only can result. 



Judge Reeves will not contest 
Judge Guffy's seat on the Appellate 
bench. Judge Reeves and his friends 
made no effort to secure his election, 
and they should permit his success- 
ful opponent to take the office to 
which heis entitled,whilcthcy profit- 
by the lesson taught- them, to-wit: 
What is sometimes a joke in polities 
occasionally has a very serious re- 
sult. 

■a t » » 



Charles Allen, of Sacramento. 
California, is the only man, so far 
as medical authorities give any ac- 
count, who, after having part of his 
spine removed, not only survives 
to relate his experience, but lives to 
enjoy a renewal of his health, while, 
under the conditions of well regu- 
lated medical practice, he ought to 
be dead. ■ — . 



The Havemevkks, of Brooklyn, 
it is claimed, have made $50,000,000 
out of the Sugar Trust in the; last 
five years, and they own only a con- 
trolhng inte rest in it. The Sn^ r 



_Trust is an offeprinf> of BcpuM-Jcan 



legislation, which a few Democratic 
Senators, in league with thcUcpub- 
licans, refused to allow repealed. 

a i» a — 

The opposition to the nomina- 
tion of Col. Bradley for Governor; 
is very weak, and it now looks very 
mu«h like that-nH -opposition to 
him will disappear before the con- 
vention assembles. He is the strong- 
est man the Republicans can put 
up, is a good stumper and is eager 
for the affrav. 



People are not running over one- 
"anotherto attendCoi.iJTeckinridgc'B 
lectures. Cincinnati gave him an 
audience of about three hundred, 
one night last week, and other cities 
have organized to boycott him. 

a ■ a 

The storm that showed up here 
last Wednesday prevailed through- 
out the country, and heavy snow 
-folk were reported from every direc- 
tion, while railroad traffic was in- 
terfered with in many places. 

a> ao a* 

It is stated that Governor Brown 
it considering the calling of an ex- 
tra *enion of the Legislature. The 
trouble with Kentucky now is she 
ha> bad too much legislation. 
*■ ■ 
TitK 1884 cotton crop exceeds the 
gSpnqp of WW, 



ting run 
reymwd-was eaptttred^vnd killed by 
a shepherd dog which he unwitting- 
ly ran too clostr to,' * ■ = 



The bligzard that sw ept over this 
county last Wednesday was full of 
western vim and vigor. The snow- 
drifted badly and found its way 
through every crack and crevice in 
a building. As unpleasant a day- 
is seldom experience in this lati- 
tude. 



The iron bridge has been put in 
position where the Bellevue pike 
crosses Woolper creek. It is said to 
be a substantial structure, and it 
will be many years before the Turn- 
pike Company will be given any 
trouble on account of a bridge a't 
that point. 

There are now 34 inmates at the 
( 'ounty Infirmary. The average for 
year is 32. *Supt. Blythc has 



The entertainment at the Court 
House. Monday night, was attended 
by a large and appreciative audience, 
and the efforts of the little "tots" 
were received with hearty applause 
from every part of the house. Some 
oft he children that took part areverv 
small, but the very creditable man- 
ner in which they acquitted them- 
selves, showed that a set of more 
willing little hearts never engaged 
in any undertaking. Each of the 
juvenile actors and actresses deserve 
especial notice, but space forbids, 
and we promise them a liettcr write- 
up next week. 

The programme was happily ar- 
ranged, and the interest in the en- 
tertainment increased as the" pro- 
gramme progressed, and when the 
curtain descended for the last time, 
the audience was convulsed by hi- 
larity, the' result of the juvenile ov- 
erture in which a couple of burnt 
cork artists cut the pigeon wing in 
the most fantastic style. The Jolly 
Waiters created a regular furore and 
some thought Kd_McK im was just 
froiH^ynay-ht^eelesllal ajjpi'liniric'c 
being so accurate, -ami his mouth 
appearing to water as he called for 
rats and mice to eat. The solos, du- 
etts and qua rtette were well rendcr- 
ej^-and were enjoye d by the nnili- 



ence. We go to press for this edi- 
tion at an bout, too early to give 
any account of last night's perform- 
ance, but the public were assured it 
would be better than it was on the 
previous night. 



ordered from the factory in" Chicago 
one dozen iron bedsteads with wire 
mattresses for use in the Infirmary. 
They will cost about $75 bv the 
time they are received here. 



The last days of 
disposed to /make, 
the matter of winter, 



Decerning were 
up lost time in 
. and a six inch 
snow greeted the people when thev 
canie_ forth Thursday morning. 
Considerable labor was required to 
remove the snow from the sidewalks 
so pedestrians could move about 



STATE NEWS. 



in the same room with potatoes un- 
til she has picked out their eyes. A 
Maysville maiden refuses to wear a 
cbatclain watch chain attached to4»w 
pcrson, because the watch has hands. 
A Danville girl locks herself in her 
room every time she hears a brass 
band appr o achi ng. She vows she 
will never look at any drum-major 
W ho par a d es in his bear skin, A 
Flemingsburg belle is too modest to 
l>e sympathetic. She can not toler- 
ate a fellow feeling. Covington has 
a young lady so bashful that she re- 
fuses to eat at a table where lettuce 
is served undressed. Newport has 
a young lady who always goes with- 
out gloves, because she 'don't want 
any undressed kids about her. — Mt. 
Sterling Journal. 

POLITICAL. 

Hon. W. J. Stone will be a candi- 
date for the office of Governor of 
Kentucky. The announcement will 
be made on or about the 1st of 
March next. 

There is a great deal being said 
oboUl who the Republicans should 
nominate for Governor next year. 
There is but one •— -«Jusion for the 
Republicans "(o arrive at. and that 
is to nominate Col. William < >. 
Bradley by acclamation. — Kdinon- 
ton News. 

It is understood that the Repub- 
licans hereabout Tvitr^nv-cTrcmerK ~ 
date for Governor in the person of 
Col, Wedon O'Neal. If the Colonel 
should decide to make the race, he 
will .have to a dead certainty the 
undivided support of his party in 
Mms district. — Covington Extra! 

Mr. Carlisle expects to take a band 
i« -'the canvass of the State next 
year, but he will not be a candidate 
for office. So the candidates for 
Governor and Senator can rest in 

ace. assured that they will not 
e his formidable opposition to 
contend against. — Lexington Trans- 
cript. 

The Republicans arc said to be 
scanning the South in search of 
timlier for a Vice President in 1896, 
and their eyes are said to linger a 
little on Kentucky and Col. Brad- 
ley. But in order to Qualify him- 
self for the honor, Col. Bradley will 
have to carry the State for Govern- 
or. — Courier Journal. 

If the Republicans come into 
power in Kentucky, and this they 
will do, they propose to administer 
the affairs of the State more econ- 
omically, and strive- to have her 
reach that point of development 
andadvancement where she belongs. 
In other words they propose to cut 
oft the blood suckers and leeches 
that have for years been subsisting 
off the State, and reorganize things 
in general at Franktort. — Flemings- 
burg Gazette, Rep. 

Frankfort idlers are talking of an 
extra session of the Leg islature, 
winch they expect the uovernor to 



Due from Hanks 
Cash 



I.I Mill II I KS. 

Capital Stock paid in 

Surplus Fund 

Individual Deposits 

Undivided Profit* 



... ;{,«os S3 
«88,flW 17 

•.$30,000 00 

... 2,-JOU 00 
... 4l,7i:i 86 

70 01 




Gross earninif* for 
Dec., 31st, LSOi. 



six 



months ending 



K 



Undivided Prollts June 30,'9-J 91 4'» 



The Tide Has Tyrned,_ 
Times are Improving, 

And Merchandise of every descrip- 
tion is advancing. 
We have a large Stock of \W finnrU ; ; 



which we bought at 



Dls|«isf>ti of as !'ulim\>: 

Current Kxp, and Taxes paid 73S 04 

Dividend No. 2, 3.j por cent ... T.TouTkT 

Carried to 8urplus '.M0 00 

Undivided Profits remaining 70 01 



>a,7ftB ii 

S. I,. Webb, cashier, says the above 
report is true as lie verily believes, 
S, L. WVbb, Cashier. 
Sworn to before nu> by S. I,. Webb, 
this 31st day of Dec, 1891 

T.J. Childress, J. P, K. Co. 

B, H. Blnnkenbeeker. 
Correct Attest: B. L. (Jarvey. 

— _ J T . Cra vn , _ 

Director*. 



Hard time prices, % 



I i Bargain 



and which we will sell thtrsamc 
as long as they last. If you wish 



INSUREATHOME 

The Farmers' Mutual Fire 

INSURANCE COMPANY, 

OF BOONK COUNTY, 
Ii now completely organized and recei 
ing applicationi for inturanco. 

Its Raies are Lower 

Than those of any other Company and 
given the farmer! of Boone County 

HITHEBTO UNKNOWN ADVAHTAtiK 
In keeping their property inaured. 



abould take • policy at once. 



J. 8. 



Call on us at once. 



SHERIFF'S m I TAXES. 

Hy virtue oftases eluu for the years 
1893-94, I will on Mondiiv, January 7(h, 
189o. .^ell for cash in hand at theCnuri 
lloiise door In the Imvn of Itnrlinuiim, 
Ky., to the liHrtiesl bidder, the FoHtvw- 
itig property or so much thereof as will 
satisly taxes ami cost tliereoi.: 

One lot In Mo Villa, assessed a-< the 
property of J. II. Acra Amount to be 
made by sale, $7 (17. 

. C. C. ROBERTS, Sheriff B.C. 



W. M. RACHAL & CO., Union Ky. 



^muimwmuiimuiwwmwfe^r 



L. C. KTKl'HKNB. 



E. W. 8CALBS. 



ASSIGNEE'S 




STEPHENS & SCALES, 

- WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DKA1.KKS IN - 

Hardware, Cutlery & Agricultural 

= IMPLEMENTS. = 

[Champion Mowers and Binders, Riding and Walking 
Cultivators, Oliver Chilled and Steel Plows, Disk 
Harrows, Peed Cuttors, Farm Wagons, Plain 
Barb Wire a Specially, 



11UKY, 
Preiidont, 
Grant, Ky. 



O80AR GAINKH 
Secretary, 
Burlington, Ky, 



J. K. DUNCAN, Treaaurer. 

Kxioutivb Board— Legrand Gained, J. 

W. Conner, John Stephen.. 

R. 8, Cowix, AMOiaor, - Burlington, Ky, 

W. M. Rooshb, Agt. - Walton, Ky. 



J. M LASSING, 

ATTORNEY AT LAW 

BDBLINQTON, KY. 

Prompt Attention Given to Collection! 



* 



J- G- TOMLIN, 

ATTORNEY AT - LAW, 

WALTON, KENTUCKY. 

— o — 

Gr»„'! l ,1, r ,?r ic n '," tl,e ,f onr,s ° r I, °" 1 "- K '"' n " 
Collection!, minuted to hiiu. CacSjLgb 



j>eac 
ha vi 



AsApKiKiieeofU.il. Ingrain iV Son, 

I will sell at Public Auction. 

in Krlanger. Kv., on 

Friday. Jan y. U 15, : 

At 1 o'clock p. in., a large lot of 

DRY GOODS, 
HATS, CAPS, 
GROCERIES, 
ETC., ETC 

There will be Bargains for all. 



26 Pike St., 



'-. lis: 



Covington, Ky. 



N. S. STEPHENS 



Z. KYLE PETTIT. 

ATTORNEY AT LAW AND REAL 

ESTATE AGEXT. 

Ludlow - - Kentucky: 

And Room 6 Boone Block, Covington 

from 9a.m. to 3 p. m. 

Will practice in all the courts of Ken- 
ton and Boone counties, and in the 
Court of Appeals. Collection of notes 
rents, &e., a specialty. 



W*JE.^yEST, 

County Surveyor, 

BURLINGTON, KY. 

'tprepaped tot!., all iind, ot -Surveying . All or 
denhy mail! promptly attended to. 



G. C 



■* DEALER IN ALL KlNTiS OF- 



*3S 



Tsrras BfTafle Knowa on Day of Sale. 
H.TBLANTON, km 



r eeci, General Hard 



3lE£ 



Implc 



r 



tint Lic k h as thirteen young 
High studying for the ministry, in- 
stead of working tobacco. 

A Hoard of Examining Surgeons 
for United .States pensioners has 
lwcn organized at Willianistown. 

I.a.^t week the grand itirv of Rob- 
ertson county returned three in- 
dictments against une of its own 
members. 

There is less money expended in 
Kentucky for operating the ma- 
chinery of government than any 
other State in the I'nion. 



loney Bcntlerand wife entertain- 
ed a la rge nu mber of 
wltTi a hop 



"las 



young 
Thursday 



people 



-tugliL 



riie amusement was indulged 
until n lute hour when the gU cs ts 
started lor home through the heavy 
carpet of the 'beautiful" oHieh-Wl 
gradually increased as the nijrht 
passed. 

,_lL_CL.U ol > ert n « |uttbfterr-Trm+— nre; 
cutcd bonds hist Thursday for his 
term ol office as Shcrill, comment" 
mg to-day. The t.-rm b<- is rtow 
serving is lor three vears. Mr. Rob- 
erta has made n good officer and en- 
joys the distinction of having been 
twice, elected without opposition to 
the office of Sheri II. 

The Hecokoku received one dav 
last week, n package of excellent cuke 
representing the several kinds that 
were placed before the guests at the 
reception dinner given Mr. Nnttie 
Carpenter by his mother, Mrs. .Wic 
Carpenter. It was appreciated l, v 
the Rkcordkh force and thev join in 
wishing Nattie and his Handsome 
wife a pleasant life, while thev a«k 
Mrs ^Carpenter to accept theirtbanks 
lor her kind remembrance. 

The band of movers, who gfiggi 
the latter part of last week, out on 

wt-a . ^f VU , P I)ike ' ,,enr Richa rd 
Wnite is, broke camp Sunday morn- 
Ui fr In the train were five wagons 
in atrvwal of which ww rtovwthat 



•Jack Ilowcrton, the white man 
who married a negra woman some 
time ago, has left Bourbon county 
with his wife for partg unknown. 

Kentucky pays more monev for 
the education of the children "from 
the State treasury from taxes col- 
lected than any other State in the 
I'nion. The amount will reach 
82,000,000 annually. 



call to provide more money to run 
the State Government. Business is 
very dull in Frankfort, and of all 
things a session of the Legislature 
would enliv e n - th e town. — rrtrtrnF 
legislative sessions arc the chief ail- 
ments with which the State Treas- 
ury has been afflicted, it would ap- 
pear it is now time to call in an- 
other doctor. — Owcnsboro Messen- 
ger. 

A 'Washington special to 

Louisville Times says there 

boom on to have both Hardin and 
Clay withdraw from the guliernato- 
rial nomination race and have Con- 
gressman McCreary take the nomi- 
nation. While the latter will have 
nothing to do with the arrange- 
ment, the cause alleged for the pro- 
posed change is shameful. It is that 
; Hardin and Clay have made such 
n hot campaign that unless they are 
both withdrawn it is not improb- 



the 
is a 




tri))ir)o lirjpl^i^ei)^. 

Cur Stock Is new, and prices as low a« those in the city. 

We will make it to the Interest of the people of Boone 
and Kenton Counties to trade with us. 

N. tf. STEPHENS, Erlanger, Ky. 

Sept. 12-U1 tf. 



Huohss, D. E. Castlkman. 

HOGHB & CASTLMU*, 

ATTORNEY -AT -LAW 

BuRLiNoroN, Ky. 

Will practice in all the courts. Prompt 

attention given to all business 

entrusted to litem. 



IMETRIPOLITAN COUPE AND LIVERY COMPANY..! 

62 &64 West Uitli St., Cioeianali, Ohio, 
£. H. BAKER, Proprietor 

Horses ind Vehicles far Hire at Reasonable Rates. 

Horses and Second Hand Buggies for Sale. 

„ , . ^^^ Horses Sold on Commission. 

Telephone 580. 



P- T FALL, 

PAINTER AND- 

-PAPERHANGER. 

Union. Kentucky. 
Paper Hanging a Specialty. 
Will visit all parts of the Co. with sam- 
ples. Give me a c*ll. 



Tjie Boone Co. Uarriage Factory, 



firfrmHEfniiffitor arts* iHte BBLTLESS BUG6Y. : 



\ Bugjty without u bolt, a screw or a rivet in the panel or gear of a 
jnfr No holes to weaken or split the perch or panel. I also build 



BOONE CO. DEP0SH BANK. 

(Incorporated 1SS6.) 

Capital,. $30,000 

Surplus and undivided profits, 17,000 
-)o(~ 
Our facilities enable us to receive on 
favorable termsaccounts of individuals 
and corporations. Collections prompt- 
ly remitted for at lowest rates 



i> 



ERLANGER DEPOSIT BANK, 

(iSCOHrr.RATI'.D 1S91.) 

ERLANGER, - - KENTUCKY. 



C A P I TAL 1 ' AID Uf 



Surplus, 



t 



50.000 
8.000 



ful attention given coIIecHom., 



and remittances promptly made. 
posit accounts solicited. 



LV- 



Phaetons, Surries, Carriages, and in fact 

Auy kind of a Spring Vehicle. 

SREPAIRINC W, A * SPECIALTY. 



able that open animosity will result 
lietween the factions of the candi- 
dates, and thus create a condition 
that will render it impossihlc to 
-., elect a Democratic Ctovernor." This 



— l'lif CatlcUshnr f r City Cnnn ei l r p- 
eentlv named an ordinance re<iuir- 



in^' that 
shouli 



all prisoners in the loek-np 
>e fed on bread and water. 
Prior to this ordinance the jail had 
Im-cii overrun, hut it has since liccn 
nearly empty. 

-Mr^. .Iin>. Cox, w ho murdcrerHreT 
htishand at Gray, Ky., by splitting 
'lead with an axe, was arrested 

"Jjied in jail at Barboursville. 

was gashed in 

the woman 



is a most damaging reflection on 
the integrity of the friends of either 
candidate, that those of the candi- 
date that may lie defeated will not 
support the nominee, and judging 
from recent cases of the kind in this 
.State there may he a great deal of 
truth in it: hence to be safe it 
would prove a blessing for the 
Democracy were both to resign and 
-saint-good raaiv wh o w o ul d- rec e ive- 
the. support of hatJiuJketjriris accept 
the nomination. — State Journal. 



Land^or-Sale. 



I handle, wheels, when others refuse a»<l-fiay4t~eau not ne done^-and 
— gj ve a guaiauteeou same. All branches of repair work done at 



ins 

anri 

A 1 though his "head 

two places by tin- Wm, 

claims the kUling was an accident. 

S. M. Mainli ne, of Clark county 
has broken the record in raising 
largr cattle. He recently sold to 
liyrd Kidd 7 cattle averaging l,74o 
lbs., at 84 0.) perewt. Three of these 
cattle weighed over 0.000 lbs., an 
average of more than 2,000 lbs.— 
W inchester Democrat. 

The report of Warden George, of 

the State prison at Frankfort,shows 
that 561 convicts were received dur- 
ing the year ending December 1. 
and on that day the prison contain- 
ed M#j prisoners. The cost of feed- 
ing and clothing the convicts dur, 
ing the year was 858/J40 37, and the 
net earnings ofeonvict labor amount- 
ed to 157,838 88, 

More than eighty sherifls havoal- 



Lot.tsvii.i.K was visited by a very 
destructive eonllagration last Fri- 
day night in which nearly $:?00,000 
worth of property went ui> in smoke. 
The destruction wrought was at 
Main and Sixth streets. The intense 
cold that prevailed that night doub- 
led the hardships to which the Jire-- 
inan were exposed, ami rendered 
their work more difficult and less 
effective. The cause of the fire is a 
mystery. 

I r the charges that have been 
made against some of the Coving- 
ton city officials are true, the accus- 
ed are in the middle of a bad fix. 
1 It is claimed that the city has paid 
for many thousand perches of stone 
which were never delivered, and 
that the conspiracy to swindle the 
city was successful liecause of the 
negligence of certain officials whose 
duty it was to measure the stone 
and keep tab on the quarryman 
and teamsters. 



A tract of land containing 25 acres, 
lying and situated- in the Bounty of 
Boone, State of Ken lucky, on the Cov- 
ington and Lexington turnpike, two 
miles south of Florence and Joining 
the lands of Hen Stephens and ThnrriHs 
Dixon and others. SaitLJaniL-heloiins 
trrtlnreirtate of Ormsherry Dixon, de- 
ceased, and has to be sold to settle up 
the estate. Said land will be sold to 
the highest bidder 011 

SATURDAY, KEBHCAKY 2,1, lRO.i, 

on the folio whig term-: 
One-third cash, one third in 1-J months 
and one-third in iM months with inter- 
est on the two last payments from dale 
of sale. 

For further information iemiire of 
the undersiuued, 

LEWIS ItfrJC, Ex ecutor, 

ItleliTvood, liy. 



The Lowest Prices. "©» 6&TI Del'y Competition. 

ALL WORK WARRANTED. 
Come and see me and lenm that my work Is first class and will give good 



satisfaction. My prices are to suit the" times. Come andj.be convinced. 
Factory is new with all modern improvements. 

H. G. COLLINS, Florence, Ky. 



My 



Dr. W. H, Belknap, 
©nti«-T, 

of Cincinnati, 

—"• will bu at — 




Cnder tho Income Tax Law 
Kentucky will bo entitled to seven- 
teen more Deputy Revenue Collect- 
r- org, the salary of each being $1,50) 
ready settled in full with the State, per annum. Wont there be a iush 



aud fully twuity others hare tnalv I for these seventeen pUc» tbovgli. 



Mu. CftWBN'B, in 

Burlinyto.i the 
First Monday in each Month 

and will remain two days. All 
those desiring work should call early 

Good Work at City Prices 

K9*and satisfaction guaranteed 



The 

Queen and 
Crescent Route 



ptAPOF- 

fit 

EltyAfetV. 




from Cincinnati or from Knuisvillc. From 
rlciins ; 17 miles shortest to Ixxinjjton, 



For Sale. 



RICH WOOD, record 2:L'4. by Squire 
TalmagebyC. AL Clay, jr.; also the 
tine Spanish Jack, Alexander, jr, s 
years old, black with white points, 15:] 
hands high, and one yeurllug, sired hy 
Alexander, Jr., black, white points. 
D.T. BUFKINGTON, 

Florence, Ky. 



iTABLER'S 
BUCKEYE 

OINTMJ 

1 CUBES HflTHme BUT PltES. 

A 8URE and CERTAIN CURE fi 

known for 10 yaara «• tho S- 

I BEST REMEDY for PILES J 

BOLD BT A1.X. BttVOOHTS, \ 
ttnmi W BflgAPtW KED CO., W. iOCIS. 



U thr direct lino to tin* South ntul Southeast 

rntti"iris 90 TTritr-TthB shortest lln<! 
Ky.: aT miles short./.-' to Birmingham ; 109 miles shortest to Crnttnnoogn, Tenn., and 
100 miles shortest to |,-ieksonvillc, I"l;i. In fact, 

KT IS THE SHORTEST LINE 

tn ill prln a lpiit t a ot l lorn polnt S i In additi on to this, as all travelers know, i! runs the 
" I'iiusl Trains in the South.'' ami its equipment and through ear service are unexcelled. 
From Cincinnati the Queen and Crescent rims 

SOLID VEST1BULED TRAINS 

to Uairigtoa, Chattanooga , Dirmingbnm, Meridinn. New O rlcnn s; and thr ough t'hat- 

"TTreTfspi to I'oip.- .Mluit.i Maco'n, .nnl Jacksonville . Fla. TIirouRh cars to I'acluon, 
Vtckstiura ,;n.l S'ir. .'e|i.iri. and to Knoxville, Tcnn.. and Asheville, N'. C— See the map. 
Direct line to Texas, Mexico and California via New Orleans or Shrcveport. 

TO FLORIDA 

The travel this year will be greater than ever before. Remember that the Queen and 
1 reseent 's the. only line running solid vestihuled trains from Cincinnati to Florida. It 
ii 109 mile-, the shortest line. Time, 27 hours, 

- FOR INFORWATION— " _^=rr 

as to routes, rates and schedules, address any Q. and C. representative. Full information 
given as to excursion rates, land rates, etc. Baggage checked and sleeping-car berths re- 
served upon.applicaJiQiul._Sejid for printed matter, 

W. C. RINEARSON, GEN. PASS. AGENT, CINCINNATI, O. 



DR. A. B. HARRYMAN 



D. D. S, 



D D: 13. 



IN AURORA, ITNTD. 
Thursday, Friday and Saturday 

— Oflicc Second Floor, Col* Iluilclin B .— 

Has Practiced Dentistry 27 Years 
Tour Tatronage "Solicited, 

Satisfaction - Guaranteed. 

f Aug. 3.93 



W. L. Douclas 

$3 SHOEk'.'. , . h ^.% 

And other ipecuUtlM (or 
Oentlenwn, Ladlaa, Bori 

and Mlsx-3 are tha 

Best in the World. 

Seo deicrlptlre advertlat. 
men t which appeari la thai 
paper. 

Take no Snbttttoti, 
fcslit on having w, Im 
UOVULAS' SHOK8, 

with nam* and prlet 
•tamped on bottom. Bold bj 

HUEY&CO, Grant, Ky. 

Richwood Herd 




J 



ELKHMT OARRUIIE8I1I HARNESS MFG. CO, 




Hnvc notd in consumers for 91 years, 
H-ivlriK tht»ni the doulrr'i pmflt, W© nro the 
o;.:r-( fi.n*l I-uii;.- .1 tn u,.i;iu-turcrM in AiDer- 
tcnotiKlnB Vellltiliia lunl Uu»t.»is» tbtH w«y— Ahlp 
wltb prlvtkvi' I'tr.^itniir ) bcioro liny innner In 
i»kl. Wo p:iy frclirbttiatl] ivnvulf not Bntl«ftr- 
torjr. w Arrant for a yettr*. Why pay nn ajtentlHO 
Fur ynut Wrlto rmit own order. 
We tuko ult rn;k of dauiage In 




No. 781, Snrrey. 



No.TW«, TopBn|tgy. 

$43.00 






Ko. a Kara) Weyon, 



oiy. 

to »0i) to orite 
n.i virn fr«o. 
alitppuig. 

WHOLESALE PRICES. 
8prlng Wncons, Sit to 0SO. nuarantce<I 
»»nieai.»rllroi-«Kit i- 1. Currere, S65 toSlOO 
i;nnio a.i noil I ir $i'» to ii:* Top Buggies, 
S37.0O, i»!i lino r.. i.l.i r,u»w,. phcotona.Seo 
to SIOO. Form Wjro.io, Wagonottea. 
Milk Wogo no, Doli very V.'awonoKinl Kopd 
Cnr'.o. inrrriiiji rim Mats, bosks .* iHii.imks. 



No.TR, Uoad Wagon. 

$66 

«1H..»BS 

Farm, 
• l«t« 

•as.oo. 

Ka. 1, Kxrni UaruCM. 
IU1>W« MABDI.ES an J FL V NETS. ,,„„, „„,„„, »„..,„„, 

» percent off for on«h \t:1*i enlir. Hrntl 4c. ta pueurntUo ttrai, Wflldlrii 
«Umm to pa/ peMwffo U > I --umco tiiUli«uc. ateel tubing, drop forging «. 

#mrtstfWT9> PWATT, Stet^yy ELKHART, IND. 




= POLAND CHINA HOGS. =: 



Sto«k >vmn»» and etrti tied to Tejrtr- 
ler. Stock la from LaBELLE HERD 
Lewis County, Miraourl. The sire qf 
Col Wilkes, head of Richwood Herd 
was never beat en lu_a show. - 

P. P. ROBIN80N, 

Richwood, Ky. 



JO«T IN QUANTITY. BUT IN QU. _ 

WORMS! 

WHITE'S CREAM I 

vermifuge; 

I FOR SO YEARS 

. Has led all WORM Remedies. ' 
EVERY BOTTLE GUARANTEED. ' 

»oi.» at AI-I, T>RUUUI>1«4, 




H Iikhii'ixk rS,, w. 



-ASSIGNEES NOTIQE. 



Those Indebted to A. E. Ha 
prepare to settle said debtaat o" 
those who have claims agai 
must present them at once, f 
dersigned, proven according 
A i A. AliLPHINi * 



must 
■ and 
him 
• tin 



'h&.*.<d i ~- 




PBHBOHAL MBNTION. 

Dr. Furnish wan lit tho city Haturtlay. 

Thomas KirkjMitrlt-k nrrlvwl ut homo 
last Thursday. 

Mia* Fanule Kiuch remitted fNtchlug 
at Iilraaburg, Monday. 

Minn Hettio ItUUlolt rotiiiiipil to her 
school at llellwood, to-dny. 

We are glad to report Mltw Annie 
Cowen's condition as very much Im- 
proved. 

8. W. Tolliu wus iletainetl at home 
nearly all last week with a carbuncle 
on his neck. 

Mr w. H at U & Ar uold.o f Wiu l aiu atuvm , 



ha* been the guest of her slater, Mm. 
T. W. Kinch, for several days. 

Jtobert Mallory, who has been very 
low with inflammatory rheumatism,: we 
me glad to re)x>it very-Auu4i-4muTuvt!d. 

Mrs. Rose Powell, of Duuville, Illi- 
nois and Miss Dora ltlch, of ICeuton 
county, are visiting their sisters at this 
place. 

"77 O. Huev watTTir town Monday 



ey was 



hen lie started home he 
the guards with mall 



morning, an 
was loaded to 
matter. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Uoodridge, of 
the. Middle creek neighborhood, were 
visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Kidney (iaincs 
.Sunday. 

Jamos M. Harlow and Noah Harlow, 
of Oun]K)wder, left Monday morning 
for a visit to relations at Monroe City, 
Missouri. 

Harvey Baker, of f Jmamug, who is 
atteuding school at I<exiiigton, called 
on us Monday. He is well pleased with 
his school. 

Rev. David Blyth and wife returned 
to their bottle n't "West l.Jtje: 

U..1 l.'. .1.1.... ..A..* .. ..I >.. . i 



yy^-Kf , . ....... 

last Friday, after a pleasn I sojourn of 
several days with frientV iere. 

Mrs. Kcelev, of the UnUittsvillc 
nelghhorhttod, died suddenly, last Fri- 
day, of heart disease. Her remains 
were placed iu the vault at Petersburg- 

Fiuuev Alden, brother of Kllhu Al- 
<k'H, of i'etersbuig^eil I nWaBfalugtoUj 
I). V. , last Friday 1 tv. had beeu. ( Uxief 
Clerk in Hie Pension Department for 
many years. 

EaBfe Clutterl>ucli and Miss Fannie 
Finch: Arthur House and Mis* F.lla 
Duuen'v 'v\u> "*» ^..CbiH"" 1 "-' „aud 
wi.'e attended ihe ball at Krfnugcr last 
Friday night. 

\V. H. Helkiuin, dentist, will be at 
his office In Burlington, next Sunday, 
and those desiring work done will 
please "-"U at his office as early as jkm- 
sible Monuay momitig. 

HenrjT IjassUig ami wile, of .N'asb- 
vilie, Teuuwsoc, spent the holiday* 
with Kentucky filonds. Henry was 
hi Hur4l(tgttm,-aday ot^two, where he 
WftS given a cordial reception. We are 
gu«? to leant 'i^...; Is buildhrjc tiu a 
niltllinw ll * 'i liniT location. He left 
for home Monday. 

David Beall was iu town oue day- 
last week, looking like he wasenjoying 
the holidays. He is now a storekeeper- 
gauger, and we hope the service will 
require his presence henceforth with- 
out any more lay-offs on account of 
more rheu than work to do. He is sta- 
tioned in Harrison county. 

Dr. J. F. Smith received a very hand- 
some Christmas present from his sou, 
I^cwis, who is in Florida. It is n pro- 
fessional sign, beautifully lettered on ei- 
ther side. The work and design show 
that Lewis is a line artist. His talent 
for that work !■> natural, and was de- 
veloped without the assistance of an in- 
structor. 

J as. B Tolin, of I't/.inger, called on 
the Rkcokiiku yesterday. Mr. Toliu 
is the oldest correspondent ou the Uk- 
< <>M>i:k start', and is oue whose items 
are always iuleresting. . An all good 
correspondents do, when he sends in 
his grist of news, he considers it the 
property of the editor, mill be never 
complains if a conimuuicatiou of his is 
rejeoted in whole or in part. 

Iu renewing ids subscription, C. h. 
Henslev, of Kingsvillc, Lt uo oln coun- 
ty, writes: ''Times are gottiug better 
here, and business is brisker iu our lit- 
tle town— plenty to eat and drink, and 
the latter is not all spring water, either. 
I)emocracy is dead in this county, but 
-4 -i^n glmt to k now ^ hat old Boone 



Neighborhood News. 

RKLLEVCE -Misees Mamie Rogers, 
uud Miss Husic Piatt, of Louisville, are 
spending the holidays here. 

John Deck, Jr., who has been south 
for his health, has returned, much Im- 
proved. 

The mercury registered + degrees be- 
low here the 27th ult., at p. m, On 
the morning of the 28th, 2 above. 

Horn To Douglas Rice and wife, on 
December 2Hth, a girl, 

Mr. Michael ('lore's health is much 
improved, 

Mr. Albert Corbiu, who has beeu 
ronfltied to hi s r oom dttriag the ooti- 



ds v», Is Improving slowly. 

Ere this shall reach your readers the 
uew year will be ushered in ; there- 
fore we wish the devil and all your 
i:«ukjTiahappv new year. 

Miss Viola Walker, of Rising Huu, 
spent the holidays at this place. 

Rev Utz preached to an attentive 
audience here Sunday. 

Most of the tobacco, as yet, has beeu 
shipped to the Cincinnati market, with 
satisfactory prices realized. 

The funeral of'Mrs. Maggie Barker, 
who departed this life on the 28th ult., 
« ill lie preached at the Baptist Church 
at this place, ou the 2d Sunday in Jan. 

Born, ou the 30th ult., to John Coons 
and wife, a boy. 



HATHAWAY— We have a tine snow 
and good sleighriding. 

Christmas eve was very raluy, al- 
though the jieople enjoyed it. 

Mrs Bob Adams auu Mrs. hafe Ri- 
ley are both ou the sick list. 

l.ucicn Stephens aud wifecaniedown 
from Kenton county to spend a few 
days witli their parents xmas. 

Three fellows with two fiddles and a 
; | n i uu dothrxis it c d B e n ^tutrXmns rrigbt 
aud awakened him from his slumbers 
by the most charming music. Beu in- 
vited them in and they had a pull at a 
molasses jug. They made Juo. Davis 
a call, but John was so far in the land 
of nod, that they nearly froze twforo he 
was awakened, but they won the cigars 
before they left. John and Ben have 
not told who the three fellows are, but 
I don't think It would be hard to fiud 
out 

They say a geutlemuu from Indiana, 
is going to capture one of Hathaway's 
fair daughters in the near future. We 
have every reason to believe the report 

is tttre 

Mis. Me A ray gave a turkey dinner 
Christrrrasday/ A nuroiierof iitTfrtenov 
were present. 

Mrs. Herman McNealy aud sister, 
Hessie, of C-allatin county, arc visiting 
relatives here. 

\)yster soups are tluf cmier nirw— vwo 
or three every night. 



Washington. He says during the epi- 
demic about oue-haff of the employes 
In his department left He Is well 
pleased with his position and Is doing 
well. 

Mrs. Mary Iteming gave the young 
folksan oyster supper last Friday night. 

Charlie Wilson and wife were down 
from Luwrenceburg and spent Christ- 
mas day iu this neighborhood. 

R. H. Stephens Is now a regular at- 
tendant at the Big Bone Baptist ( huroh. 

A. O. McConnell had a Christmas 
tree at his house for the little folks of 
this neighborhood. 

Mrs. Henry North, of Petersburg, is 
visiting iu this vicinity. 

We are so+ry to say that Mrs. James 
Ho dges Is no better. 

Poor Jack Holmes is all by himself 
now. We will have to depend on hi in 
for sensational items from this on. 

Lucien Calvert Is coming over quite 
frequently of lat e. He se ems to mean 
business 

Mr. John Peelc is now the second 
"Sandow" in strength. 

Will McConnell has rented Mrs. An- 
nie Vauness's farm for the next year. 

Wheat growers say there Is the poor- 
est prospect for wheat in this commu- 
nity that has been for years at this 
time. 

We do not Intend to hurt auy one's 
feelings in writing to the EtBCOBDKR, 
but we intend to write the news, our 
motto will be "Hew to the line, etc," 
and give the news as it occurs iu the 
community. We have liad several to 
say to us, please do not write so and so. 
If they do not waut it told that they 
roblied a man or stole a horse, don't do 
it and then we can't tell it. 

We meandered into Wilson & Rid- 
dell's store, one day last week, and ob- 
served Bud Adams sitting on a nail 
keg explaining why tobacco will be 
lower ere many moons. ( 'al Riddel) 
yns e\ plain lug' why there was more. 
happiness ill siugle than married life. 
Dr. Cowen was trying to gel H political 
l>ee out of his hat. ('has. Aciii was 
looking over the patch! medicines 
for a good hair res torer . Hen Wil- 
son was cussing the cones|>oiideiit from 
this place. Kd Passons and Jim Han- 
kins were quarreling overn knife trade. 
AH were busy — surely we must admit 
citizens of this pinoo are full of business. 

A few davs since as J". R. Stephens 
aud J. H. WaltorrwcTP passing a resi- 
dence in this neighborhood, their atten- 
tion was attracted by distressing 
screams, and they rushed lo the house 
to rescue the pe" ^diosp serea.!'.: : ' .- 
titled her as a female They found the 
floo r tookod , bat t hey bb r at ed it open, 
expecting to behold a sepqe of carnage. 
You can imagine their surprise when 
they discovered perched upon the top 
ofa'burcau a handsome young lady, whe 
v,'!ic« «he swr them, shouted, ''it's * ! 
mouse," and she swooned. m I 

C. Fisher gave a phonograpk 



about held her own against the ava- 
la'iche. Best regards to all." 

John P. R vle. of Rabbit Hash, who 
has a p Mition in the Census Depart - 
inetd at Washington, spant the holi- 
days at homo with his family. He was 
in town last Wednesday, looUuig ex- 
ceediugly well, and his friends here, 
and they Include e ver ybo d y ] were glad 
to meet him. He~c xpocts to undergo 
a Civil Service e.\amina!ion, prepum- 
lory to another position, as the Census 
work is about completed, after which 
he expects to lose his present position. 

— i «..^»-« 

We've learned already this year : 

That Charley Roberts is a good actor. 

That Htephr-Dcmpsey will not marry 
this year. 

Tljat Burlington weddiugs will 1k> few 
tips year. 

That tho heaviest snow of ihe wTnfe} 
has fallen. 

That EddiE Melviiu makes a d mdy 
Chinaman. 



UL'NPOWDER Health of the neigh- 
boihood is good 

The sacred coucert giveu at the 
t; range hall Saturday night by the 
Ladies Mission Sooiety of Hopeful 
Church, was u most delightful nrt'air, 
aud all who attended were pleased, 
while all those who took part lu the 
exercises deserve much credit. 

S. S. Tanner aud wife are visitiug at 
Kings mountain, and vicinity. 

Jasper Blankcul>ecker called iu to 
see his old. friends during Christmas, 
week. 

Thomas aud Karl Carpenter spent 
Christmas here, 

Tho young men are haviug a line 
time taking their best girls sTcighrid- 
iug. 

The youth anil beauty of this neigh- 
liorhood attended a social at Charles 
Macrandor's Friday evening. 

A number of frleuds spent a very 
pleasant cveuing with Mr. (leo. Rouse, 
last week. 

The snow scared one of 1'ncle Fred's 
horses to death. 

Eli Tanner aud wife have been ou the 
sick list for some time. 

The I'nionq. p. took in the enter- 
tainment Saturday night. 

("has. Maerander sold a small crop of 
old tobacco. Some say he wanted a 
suit of uew clothes, but he says he 
wanted to buy Christmas presents for 
his children, do in Charlie, we all 
likecaUo, 

I'OXSTANCE— Mr. C. Zimmer's horse 
ran away with his wagon, thowhig him 
and his' father out, he falling on his 
ftipn-pmdiii-tng- a wound over his eye 



ERLAffGER- Mr*. Dr. Blauton Is 
visiting friends aud relatives af George- 
town 

The entertainment given by the V. 
M. T. Dramatic Club New ^ ear's eve 
was quite a success. The program con- 
sisting of comedy, music and songs, 
lasted about three hours, after which 
the floor was cleared and dancing was 
engaged iu until four o'clock the next 
morning. 

The young jK-oole of the Christian 
Eudeavor Society held a social at the 
residence of Rev. Huey, Monday night 
Refreshments, games, music and song, 
made the eveut a most enjoyable one. 

Mr. a. (t Duulsp, of Saudfordtowu, 
was visiting here trlday. 

Adolph Konerding returned home 



A CARD. 



your paper 
my si-nti- 



Mr. J 
entertalnmeu 
house, a few 
ed audience, 
which was quite n loss to him 



•ut at the Maple Hill sohcjl j" KOO ,j order 
r nights ago, to a good ler|-l* ()l]r lnaj j 
. While here his home di *&> Lu(llmv dllri 
i n i te a loss to kinu. — Htyji- 1,1.1,11., win 



"MTmuay fronrir WCelrgTtsltalrlviT. S B. 
Davis in Gallatin county. 

Tills pltK-e is hadh/ m weed of s Bf w 
depot, the present one being too small 
to accommodate the passengers who go 
to Hie city daily, ht view of this fact 
a petition will In> put into circulation 
shortly asking the company to build a 
new one. 

This Is a delightful season for slel gh- 
■tog, and the young folks, as well as the 
old, are making good use of it. 

The Frlanger subscribers to the Ba* 
( iikiiKk all uuite iu saying it Is one of 
the best 'county papers published iu 
Kentucky, aud wish the uew year to 
be one of the most prosperous in its 
history. 

Miss Lucy Laucaster is visiting at 
Wllliamstown. 

School re-opens Monday, Jan. 7th. 

Fdgar Riggs is having the Oarvey 
Store repaired preparatory to moviug 
his stoves into it, his present room not 
being large enough for his increasing 
trade. 

• ■ » — 

L'TZINUER -A happy new year to 
all. 

I'rof. S. W. Adams has returned, and 
begun his school agnln. He~tJnrgood 
teacher. 

We received an Invitation to the 
Charity Ball at Music Hull. Tickets 
only .<"> 

Foster Hcnslcy is visiting his uuclc, 
C.Ti Henslcy, at Kingsvillc, Lincoln 
county. 

The holiday trade was the largest iq 
the history of oyr store. 

Everett Helms received a nice gold 
pen and a gold watch as a Christmas 
gift Miss I .oil Henslev also received 
a gold watch, and Hubert Walton a 
line Merchaum pipe. 

Thermometers here registered one 
below zero, Saturday morning. 

The snow ! The snow ! ! The beauti- 
ful snow, that r|ies iu your eyes wliere- 
ever you go ! ! | 

A party of guutlemoii from bore saw 
Nat Goodwin iu a (iilded Fool at. tho 
_ •rami Opera House, Christ mas matiuee. 

1 ne exercises ut encu of the cburcne* 
in Petersburg, were highly entertaining 



To the Editor of thr. Jtrmrdn-. 

Please allow tnc space iu 
through which to express 
menu toward the people of Burlington 
and vicinity. 

A notice appeared iu the Rwohiikk 
last week of my resignation of the pas- 
torateofthe Burlington Baptist Church. 
Tliis step was not taken because of any 
unkind feeling toward the church or 
community, but because T think a 
change in the pastoral relation will l>e 
for good of the church and cause at that 
place. During my four years labor with 
the church I have had many pleasant 
experiences— a few things, linxexet^ - 
have transpired to mar the feelings of 
happiness of both pastor and i>eople 
Vet In adversity, as well as In prosperi- 
ty, my people have stood by me so 
confidently and faithfully that Jhe 
wannest feellnga oT gratitude toward 
them will ever lie cherished by me. The 
kind hospitality extended to me. not 
only by the memlientof my church, 
but by the entire citizenship of Bur- 
lington aud vicinity could not be sur- 
passed by any people. I have reasons 
to believe that these sentiments of kind 
esteem not only exist on my part, but 
as I go from Burlington I will be kind- 
ly rememl»ered by a host of friends. 

Iu this connection I will try to ex- 
press my thanks for a handsome gift 
presented to me by a number of my 
Burlington friends as a Christmas pres- 
ent. I appreciate It not merely because 
of Its intrinsic value, but because of the 
sentiments which prompted the gift. 
While I feel extremely unworthy of 
such esteem, yet I will try to so deport 
myself as not to abuse the confidence 
wfiich my friends have reposed iu me. 
Now in conclusion, I will say that I 
feel it is under the guidance of Provi- 
denoe that I withdraw from the official 
relation with the Burlington Baptist 
Church. I do not know, as yet, whith- 
er myTot will be cast for labor during 
the unemployed half of my time, but 
wherever my steps shall be directed, 
aud under whatsoever circumstances I 
may be placed, I shall ever cherish The 
kindest memories and fondest senti- 
ments for all my Burlington friends. 
T. L. Ctz. 



V 



When 

over to 

Rising Sun 

be sure pt stoel 

into 

*B. F. BUCHANAN'S* | - . 

Cor. Drug Store -iEuervtblDCj 

and RPft th« J ' * * 



ffou/, u/e 

f?ave a full 

StoeH of 



The farmer nit ia hi* e»*y chair. 
Smoking his pipe of etay. 

While hie bale old wila, with bwy 
care, 
Was clearing the dishea away. 

"Wife, please hurry, we must go lo 
town, 
The stout old farmer cried. 
The Mercantile Co. is wiling their 
goods way down, 
Ana our house aint half supplied." 



and see the 

Holiday 

Stock. 



need Qi?r45tma8. 



FLga, Canil'trs, Ihifrs, 



A 



The river is full of heavy Ice. 

The ancient ceremony or ringing (lie 
old year out and tl\e new year in, was 
■*^Jy observed her Monday night, the 
two church bells, aud the ("ourt House 
and hotel bells, constituting the cho- 
rus. The keys to churches were furn- 
ished the Itovs Monday, and they were 
returned to (he proper custodians Tues- 
day morning, nothing in the churches 
^.-ving beeu disC^r'.'-^. 



1 were greeted by /'.ill houses 



tity 



MS 



pears to be (jtrtte a geirtientun. ' 

For foar we wont leaye any yews for 
your other correspoudeut, aud wear out 
the pacicnts of your readers, we will 
close, wishing aif a happy New Year. 
1 — ^*^. 

UMOX-Here's hoping the BBCO% 
dkk and all of its readers a pleasant, 
happy and joyous New Year. 

Sir aud Mrs H. C. Lassing, of Nash 
vllle, Tenn , spent the 
his parents near (JQloq, 

Miss Maud Norman 
Alabama. 

Miss Ijottic Williams is enjoying a 
visit in Covington. 

Geo. Crouch, with a schoolmate, Mr. 
Smith, spent several days with relatives 
here during the holidays, They came 
from Georgetown College. 

Rob Riley' and family, of Bracken 
county, are visiting his parents. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Garrison enloyed 
Christmas in Gallatin county. 

Miss Nannie Burkett returned Thurs- 
day from a pleasant yis.it with Miss 
Static Childress at Frlanger. 

Mrs. J. W. Kennedy has been quite 
sick for several days. 

Miss Mottle Taibotl sj.ent the holi- 
days in Covington and her brother, 
Courtney, spent a day or two with rela- 
tives in Vnion, 

Miss F.lla Norman visited in Mason 



carrier goes only as far 
Ludlow during the cold weatnor. 

Fddic Ktcm and Will Welndel oaiqp 
out hquting, qqe day Inst Week, aud 
ran across the Plat'tsburg wild man. 
"hey describe him as a hideous looking 
creature, with hoofs like an ox. 

Mr. Charlie C. Moore (not the editor 
of the Blue Grass Blade) but a sou of 
Roliert Moore, of Ferry creek, and Miss 
Ada Jones, were married at the resi- 
dence of B. R Gaines, last Wcdups? 
dav. We wish Charlie and his hand- 
life 



holidays w ilh some bride, a long and hapnj 
is visiting iu 



appy 
Some person took 17 of Sirs. N. S. 



Since advertising to leave Walton, 
my practice has so far exceeded my 
expectation that I shall be here during 
next year, exotpt Christmas week. 
You will see inn at my office after Jan- 
uary 4th. I have l>een asked what 
days I am at Walton. I am never ab- 
sent from my office here. I make no 
other poiut. All work guaranteed. 

R. R. Kkys, Dentist. 



i library Given Away. 

HTGhH 

For each $25 worth of goods you buy of 

H. F. BLASE, 



Tailor anil 
Clothier, 

534 Madison Avenue, 
Covington, - - Kentucky. 

-/c 

•jr. 

You are giveu choice of a book from a 
long catalogue of works by Stan- 
dard Authors. 

This is a Good Plan for 
You to Secure a Good 
Book for Nothing 

The purchaser Is furnished with a 
Coupon Card that shows the amount 
of each purchase. 

His Stock of Clothing 
is New. »"d 

Prices as Low as 
the Lowest. 



Bool' 



li'aisins, Xuts, Oraitgtt, Ma- 

mums, Cununtx, Cihvu, Cruti Berries, Dried 

Pe a chr*, Dried ,//,ricots find Prunes; also 

I full sfork of 

1 Sl;oes, Hal's, Caps, D 



:ii)d 



(MODS, ST.tPL/'J .Y.V/; F. IXC V CHOC ERIES 
HJ1WW.-I It E ./.\7> QUEEXSWAIti;. 

Thanking one and all tor their previous kind patronage and 
liciting a continuance ot the same, we remain respectfully, 

THE BURLINGTON MERCANTILE CO., 

Burlington, Ky 



r T 



W)- 



LaBelle Herd ^ Chester White Hogs 




Is composed of animals selected with 
both individual excellence aud choice 
breeding in view. Several that are 
prize winners among the number. 

INDIAN CHIEF, 6643, 

is at head of herd tor present season. 
Eligible pedigrees given with each 
eale when requested. 

T. J. HUUHES, Proprietor, 
Beavsr I. Irk, K j. 
Boone county. 



Also, agent for Aermotkiii*. Every 
farmer and ktock raiser has use for a 
wind-milt-eriMwirjg ostSfc- Conwand 
see it In operation and be oonvlaced. 
They nn> cheap and useful. 



HANKINS & DAVIS, 



Alex Audeisou was the recipient of a 
Christmas present from his wife worthy 
of mentiou— a bouncing boy. 

Capt. Tucker,- of the-Hlmoulal l)esi- 
catiug Factory, presented all of Ids em- 
ployes with a handsome present The 
bov'u say the C aptain i a a d andy, 



That John Kyle will continue toserve 
I'nclc Sum. 

That those who have sleighs arc en- 
joying the snow. 



That John Lassing'* appetite craves 
a fat, juicy enon. 

That Cy Crwler v, ill jilijiil his-ffiU'dcn 
iu the moon again. 

That Rilly Vest will make a few- 
more horse trades. 

That P rof. Collins may tc.ich the 
spring scli6ol~tieTe . 

That Jim ('lore will continue in the 
retail grayol bi|slnes.j. 

That Kd Hawes would accept a good 
salary ont frerriTaTiioiid. - 

That A. M. Aura will boom his jioul- 
try luiafii em this yuar. ^ ; 

That Dw i Hmith *t»4 Knrnish-wUHry 



to keep everybody in good health. 

That the board of county commis- 
sioners is a judicial body of the. past. 

That Joe "Revill will oraAe. at the 4th 
of July celebration down ou Woolpcr. 

That Dudley House is the oldest 1'. 

~JT, lu "tiio mtt w or service, ii\ tmsr 
(niuity. 

That Issuing marriage liocnses is 
Htanley Clutlerbuck** plensantest ortl- 
elai duty. 

That V. Kiddell'a farmiiig Interest 
will uot require so much of his time 
this year. 

Thai a great many of the new. leaves 
turned oyer yesterday will soou be 
turned back, 



The shooting* match at this place on 
Christmas day, was a graud success. 
-Ow-boys outsljot the Uuflittsyille boys, 

The ii mm horn of tliu looul lodgo of A. 
I". A , prcKeutcd the school children 
with a very handsome American dag 
and erected' a pole on the school house 
and dedicated it with appropriate-cere- 
monies Christmas day. Mr. Percevill 
delivered the address. 

Sam Sederberg and Miss Marshall, 
two converts to the l't. Pleasant Christ - 
Ian Church, were baptised iu the river, 
last Sunday. 

At the Pt. l'ieasaut eutertaiutuput 
last Monday night, \\\o persqu repre- 
senting Hanta Clans, caught tire fruma 
eandleou the Christ mas t roe aud receiv- 
ed slight burusalmut the laoo, 

The childreu at tho Christian Sunday 
School received their bag of candy and 
an apple a piece, as usual. 

The beautiful snow came last Wed- 
nesday aud the boys are having a tine 
time staying with their best girls. 

Mr. Schunicr was robbed of twenty 
dollars Mouday night. 

Husiness is- picking up and both of 
the de,sif:atii}g • factories nee, pAMug °H 
more hands and the boys have gone to 
work. 

R.tBBIT HASH— Again the holidays 
have come and gone, and the verdict of 
your humble servant is the same— peo- 
ple's selfish uaturo kept them from 
having a good thup. We. would like to 
know why citiaciis of the Rabblf, Hasli 
precinct don't enjoy themselves like 
they use to'.' We can recollect wluiij 
Ibis was the lumucf nlacp iu thp ubiiu- 
ty for Uoailtallty mm hiu uf all liindsj 
pcrson^fnim nil b\-erthe uoiinty woultl 
(4ome here to spend tlioir liolidayn, 

Mrs. II. J. Stephens entortuiuod n 
few frleuds last Alonaay nlglit with au 
elegant birthday supper. 

J. W. Shepher d will move to Ohio 
county, Ind., in a few weeks. 

Johu Kelly, of Dlllsboro, lud., was 
the guest of his brother Zack, of this 
place, last wcelv 



That Siduey (iaincs will continue to 
accommodate a friend every time an 
opportunity otters : 



■* 



Iu another column will be found the 
(Quarterly Statement of the Erlauger 
bank That institution is in a flourish- 
ing condition, as shown by its state- 
ment. 

A. lung account of the eiitui'tniutiieiit 

given by Mlas Wolfo.at Verona, comes 

lu for publication, but as the author 

-fatterHo sign his or her name thereto, 

it went Into the waste basket. 

. . — » , m i — — - j 

The bank statements bo far publish- 
ed In this part of tho country show 
that these institutions have not ceased 
to prosper during the past year. 



Miss Kate ijUrtley, y»h<i luufbeeu 
quite sick, is some better. 

The yoi{ug folks report a goqi| time 
at a party ntrMr, Whit Kyle's, 

Calvert Hoime left last Wednesday 
for Pettis county, Mu., to make his fu- 
ture home. 

Tom Vanuess will leave lu a few days 
for Sacramento, California. Tom says 
ho has enough of fanning. 

Jas. C. Calvert, of Junction City, Ky., 
is visiting in this place. 

O. M. and Kd Kyle, of Florence, Ky., 
spent last week visiting rejatiyty in, 

tljUi neighborhood. 

Itev. Sam Adams preached at the 
East Beud Baptist Church last Satur- 
day aud Sunday. Two additions. 

Miss Clara Calkins, of Kisiug Sun, 
spent the holidays with her aunt, &{(•«• 
II. P Berkshire, of Maple Hill. 

The young fo|ks, sq far, have enjoyed 
themselves at two dances, oue at Rich- 
ard Stephens', iij honor of J. C. Calvert 
and one at U- ft Stepheus 1 , in honor of 
Miss Clara Calkins. 

Bud Adams spent Christmas lu Bab- 
bit Hush. Bud says he has "blood" in 
his eyes. Came— a certain fellow lo Au- 
roia. 

Very little of the tobacco has beeu 
handled in this place farmers are 
waiting lor better prices 



Wanted— To find the owner of a bob- — J«i m P. Ky le , of Washington, 1). C , 
folted-lMy -bursa^— ELJVj fJA\yK«— - I spout _ tjm, Tielj " 



county iluriug the holidays 

The boys illumiiinted the town oue 
night during the holidays with turpen- 
tine balls and scared the inhabitants ou 
Maiu St., out of a vear's growth. 
—35} 
coal pile? 



Miss Lutie Baker has lagrippc 

Joseph Wilson is improving after a 
severe attack of rheunratisnn — ? 

J. \\. Ken'ucy, with U. Hamilton «fe 
Co., of Cincinnati, whs at home xmas. 

Elb e rt Bi eepgeweml-h u stle r on h a r d , 
ware for Stephens <.^ Scales, of Cov- 
ington, seeniwl pleaseil to be homo 
Christ inns, 

Beu Xurmau-wcuL-sloigh riding Kri- 
dny wit h a dashing team aud uew sleigh 
accompanied by Mrs II. <'. l/issiug, jr., 
and as they were dashing along at a 
2ffM gftit^-Mrs;— Lnssing told Ben that 
she had nicked him out a lovely sweet- 
heart in Nashville, and straightway he 
became excited, let tho team run iiito a 
snowdrift, he says was lo feet deep,and 
upset. Henry will sec that Beu never 
gets tq Sjashvlllc, of course. 

They tell me that Kirby Crislcr fell 
iutoa snowdrift at the ''Springer Monu- 
ment" and kept »in drifting until he 
came out miles away, at his futUoi'-in- 
law's. _^^ 

Hal Pressor and Tom Burkett went 
fox hunting Friday and got into a 
"Peck" of trouble and never found no 
foxes either. 

For two years the pale face and ema- 
ciated form of Hubert Fane have excit- 
ed my sympathy, and Friday before 
Xmas as lie was look ing forward with 
glad au,tio.ipatiqits to its cou'uug, the 
messenger of doufh oamosuddeuly upon 
hiin and with the touch of-hi* icy ling- 
er ended his sufferings, sorrows and 
paius 

The Baptist sunday-school had a nice 
treat Sunday. 

James Donnelly, of Hie.hv.ood, backs 
Chun Bedingcr "against all comers at 
wrestling Qrecio-Iloiimu style, and yet 
Cliim likes theieda-Hieks Hlu-rj op best. 

Dr. Crouch ami Mrs. .1. A. Huey \yer(i 



Walton's turkeys, oue night last week. 

Married iu 1/iwrenceburg, last Thurs- 
day, John Acra and Maggie Kfuuey. 
. Harry Walton is spending the holi- 
days at home. 

\V A. (Iaincs sold to William Aok- 
myer a r|nc shorthorn steer that weigh- 
ed a.OOO pounds. 

We have iu our town the champiou 
eater in the persou of Allie Wiustou. 
On Christmas day he ate 15 bana n a s, j j, 
gallon of oysters.'and smoked lUcigars, 
all jj one sitting. 

A tiro lu the .private office at tho 
Mercantile Store, last Saturday even- 
ing, caused quite a scare, but, luckily, 
Darning burned except the awning 
that surrounds the office. 

We have acted in the capacity of cor- 
respoudeut for the Recorder for thirteen 
long years, and during that time we 
have endeavored to give the news with- 
out fear or favor, and if we have hurt 
auyones feelings or cast reflections on 
anyone, socially or politically, it was au 
error of the head and uot of the heart. 
We w rite news and gossip, nnd not 
0X1 r f-yoandalf-for i f t h ere is a c las s qf persuus 
that are on the tahagau towards Hades 
it is those' who delight to scandalize 
their neighbors. Aud in beginning the 
Xew Year, wc will say that it is our in- 
tention to make this column, as inter- 
esting as iu our power to so do, and 

* fcUlitnr — *izj 




ever and those who were there received 
theworth of their monev, same as if 
the house had been crowded. 

B. L. Newman has, like many others, 
found out that the Recorder is'tho best 
paper and has enrolled as a subscriber. 

Rev. Duyis preached at the 1'rosby- 
tcrlan church, Sunday. 

MISS TSMHiIo Bristow' ohjoyed' the 
holidays id lionie. 

Miss Stel|a Seuoqr spent several days 
With Miss Mary Hedges during \mas. 

With a special invitat ion from Kara 
Tanner anq others I dropped into the 
tlrango Hall at (hiupowner, Saturday 
ulght and enjoyed listening to t lie mu- 
sic and recitations very much. The 
program was well arranged and carried 
out to a "ty " Ezra Tanner as musical 
director, directed well ; Miss Eva Smith 
gave evidence of equsiderable talent for 
elocution iu her recl't'atiqn, "Xobody's 
Child." 

PETEHSBDRU-Everybody has a 
sweetheart. Some have two or three, 
as the old song goes. Y es > n dozen lie- 
fore Christmas, bqt none ufter. 

Turn over a new leaf, aud subscribe 
for the Rbcordeu— yuq will never re- 
gret it. 

I hear that Aurora is soou to have a 
cojtou mill. 

A crowd of trampsstruck this place, 
a few days ago.and rendered themselves 
*o obuoslouithat they wore soon tired 
out. 

Can you Imagine tho pleasant feeling 
of a stingy mau, wheu he throws into 
u church contribution box a five dollar 
gold piece instead of a copper cent ? 

Bachelor friend, If vou desire a gift 



V. f..\\NK3 spout the, fielidilb'rt at..hQrnn., Jplyi- Bojinc^ to Petersburg, wheui -there— la 

HaUimWc. l|fcsWd tlrfWgh t Wo thunit piJs Mkhi | SvcY EJirpWof fn^fflfetnre m mrffeW. 



to the Bditor - 
kuowi) from the time he first thrashed 
lis at the old Woolpor school house. 

* » » 

— RtCHWOW Mm Ettle Hogrevie 
presented her husbaud with a lo pound 
tioy Christmas eve. 

JleiiBediuger, of Erlauger, was visit- 
ing his uncle, Dauiel Bedinger, Sunday. 

Miss IiOttie Burnett speqt the lioil- 
days at home. 

John S. Taylor and Miss Kittle I'tz 
were married at Hopeful church on the 
2iith ult. 

The Syndicate has fenced iu Kensing- 
ton Iiiike in order to keep people from 
getting ice anil water. This spirit of 
selfishness maylie an Ohio custom, but 
will never become porralnrin Kentucky. 

R. O. Hughes is home from Missouri 
spending Christmas with his family. 

Mr. James Rogers aud wife intend 
spending the winter in Missouri. 

Miss Grace Odeowald received some 
liaudsome Christmas presents,. 

»t«r — --_-" 

The fqlhnviug is a list of bridal pres- 
ents received by Mr. Xattie Carpenter 
uud wife: Pair table scarfs,- Mr - and 
Mrs. Richard White; Viuegar Cruet, 
Miss Inis Gaines; Silver Condiment 
Set, JJave Snyder aud wife, Cincinnati i 
Pair Towels, Thqsj. Gisxiridge and wife; 
Silver Butter Kulfo, Miss Mamie Rog- 
ers j Silver .Sugar Spoou, (jraee Rogers; 
Collar^md Cuft Box, Frank Grovcn* 



Annual Re|>ort of the Boone County 

Fire fusuranoe Company, 18i)l: 
Xo. of Polioiesln operation 

January 1,1WI4.. 8$4 

No. isssued during the year — 2-x} 

Xo. expiriugaud cancelled — 218— 40 



Xo in operation Jan. 1, 1894 !H)4 

Amount of property insured 

January I, 1894 $1, 140,9312 

Ins. during the year $"3.18,07(1 
Amt. expiring and 

cancelled 281,«I0— 71,460 



Total insured Jau. 1 , 1895 $1,212,392 

FINANCIAL KX1I1HIT: 

Cash in liands of Treasurer 

January 1, la04. 



Cash on policy fees. 



$274 80 
728 34 



Total . 



*•-■• • ■ •• 



81,003 14 



Have received 
YAHNS, JEANS and 

the best brands of 



HEBRON, KY., 

their Fall and Winter Stock of SCHOPIELD'S 
FLANNELS, also a large stock of 
winter BOOTS and GLOVES. 



THE BURLINGTON 

8. E. Corner TUtrd and Broadway 

CINCINNATI, O , 
+«BNt*x" W. SMITH, Proprietor 

(Formerly of Boone County. Kt.) 

Rates $1 Per Bay, Special tUtrs hj 
the Week. 




is given special attention. Funerals under the personal su- 
pervision of J. C. Hankins. 

HANKINS & DAVIS. Hebron, Ky. 



F W. Kassebaum & Son. 

SS — DEALERS IX FOREIGX AXD DOMESTIC 



KXPExnm'Rics: 
Biddell <Se Hall priut'g...«ill,iK) 
H. K Duuoau tiling rept 10,00 

F. 1*. Walton rent 35,00 

Jas. Westbay coal 2,10 

Jno. Stephens & Legraud 
Gaines auditing com. '93 4,00 
J.T. Crant aud R. White 

holding election -J,0u 

Htationery , T.Vi 

I^ha tes - - 26,01 

It. S Cowen assp^.sor. 



TOTOiT 
G". T. Raines partial loss 4rutr- 
Mrs. Alice Rouse's loss.. 50,011 
Joe Fisher partial loss.. lii.-Yi 

J. A.. Roliert's losu ,224,00 

8. C, Ntephonson's loss Vl,V> 

C. C, Craig's loss 10,00 

' Huey r i 1 «Mideut.... 20,00 



Juo Htonliens Kx, Com.. 28,oo 
ljograud (Values " 26,00 
J. W. Conner " 24,00 

J. K. Duncan, Treasurer w,nt» 
Oscar Gaines, .Secretary 1 75,00- 



7tw uti 



Balance iu hauds of Treas. $237 48 

Oscar Gainks, Treasurer. 



dyke, Jloores Hill, Ind.; Hilyef lh(tter 
Knife, rermelia Cqrhhl | China CaHe 
I'late, >Vm. Nuyder ami wife; 
J IMate " 



China 
Silver 
aud 
ee 
loth 
mid 
AggleCarpeiiter; Silver 
Tickle Castor, same; PairTowcls, Mrs. 
James Snyder; Tablecloth. O.-KDyder 
and wile;' Silver Berryspoon, Hicuanl 
Hyle mid wife, Ciucluuatl ; China Co- 
bitrt, 1). M. Snyher and wire; Silver 
Kb'Ives and Forks, A. Corbin ; China 
lSerrydtsh, J. H. Snyder and wife ( 811. 
-ver~J3Ugai° fcsuoon, ^iuholaa Carpenter . 
and Vi'itVi H"lf «lo»cn Napkins, Miss 
Alary Snyder; Hilver IWrryrork, Miaa 
Alary a! Thompson; Haudkereliief, 
Mrs. Hal tie I lav w, Louisville; Pickle 
Dislies. l.iunieCai'iienter; Centerpiece, 
by mall, no name. 



Boone County Court— Regular Term, 

Novembers, 189.4. 

Hon, Ben Stephen*, Judge, Presid- 
iug i Application by written petition 
sigued by a number of the legal voters 
of the towu of Florence, exceeding 
twenty five per cent, of Wie number of 
votes cast in said town at the last pre- 
ceediug general election, having been 
made to the Judge of the Boone Coun- 
ty Court of this couuty, 

It is hereby ordered that an election 
be held ou the 5 day of Jauuary 1895, 
iu said town of Floreucj for the pur- 
pose of taking the sense ol the legal 
voters of said town upon tho propnsi 
tiou, whether or not apiritous, vinous, 
or malt liquors shall be sold, bartered 
or loaned thcreju. The Marshal of 
Florence ia appointed to hold saidelec- 
tion, and he will open a poll at each 
and all of the voting places in said 
town for the purpose aforesaid, and 
Mid election will beheld in the man- 
lier provided for and required by ihe 
geueral election law. .Said election 
shall be held under and iu pursuance 
of au Act entitled au Act whereby the 
senile of the people of any county, city 
town, district or precinct may be tak- 
eu as to whether spirituous, vinous or 
malt liquors, be sold, bartered or loan- 
ed therein, which Act waa approved 
March 10, 1894., 



Be Just and Fear Not, 
7"e tht Editor of ihe Reeordrr j 

In you!' taaiW or week belore last 
ihoreNvas one or two items from here 
that we take exceptions to, aud beg 
your correspondent at this place not to 
say anything in regard to qu,r ulmrch 
aiid its ministers, uuless it is some- 
thing complimentary, which Bros. 
Clark and Hlner surely deserved. "Hl- 
uer has gone- home," is one of the 
items. Could he not have been a little 
more courteous and. said Rev. Hiner ? 
|t would hayo read a great deal better 
and been more appropriate, "R la sh> 
gutar the Methodists nave had noaddU 
tious," or wonls to that eftfect. This 
easts retlectioTjs on the church, causing 
persons not members to believe that all 
is not harmony, which is just the con- 
trary, as the holiday exercises at the 
church will attest. Let your corres- 
pondent, who we have the kindest re- 
gards for, remember that he should be 
"just and fear not and In bis heart aat- 
iv gentle pleadings to all." ■ ~ , 

-. ISVJft MHXDtgRa. 

jt'Mnstfwdfc Ky>. 



RE){ Stkwikns. Co, Judge, B. C. 
A oopy— attest . 

A. 8. Golues, Clerk, 
»y J. 8. Clutterbuck, p. C, 




Condensed News, 

Stories, 

Miscellany, 

Women's Department, 
Children's Department, 
Agricultural Department, 
Political Department, 
Answers to Correspondents, 
Editorials, 
Nverythlug, 
Will be found hi the 

Weekly Courier - Journal. 



A tru- 
ll 



S-eoUimn Dtm.Hiati. Newspaper, 
' WATTKRSON is i!u Ediiur. 



run K, $1,00 a YJJiH. 



The Weekly Cuuricr.Jourrul m^kcv very ;iin-i - 
tl terms lo agent*. Sai«ple copies ot the paper 
*ni the Premium Supple m, n\ swvt free to Rnv ad- 
drens. Write \a 

Cauriar- Journal Company, 
I^ouisville, Ky. 



HEADSTONE AND MONUMENTAL WORK AT LOWEST PRICES. 
70 4 72 Main Street. AURORA, IND. 



mWJtENNMER, 



UndeiiakeriEEmbalmer, 

MIPMENT 9f DND IBTAKEBS' M0M0FOL Y. 



OFFICE OPEN DAY i, NIGHT. 



COVINGTON OFFICE,::: :::: .:::::=86 & 68 PIKE ST. 



ASSISTANTS. 



WM. L. SCOTT, 

THOS. W, GIDEON, 

TELEPHONE ..77^:... 402T 



IF YU0 
WANT 
DRY GOODS. 



D. ROUSES, 
Burlington 




GROCERIES, 

CANNED FRUITS — 

AND VEGETABLES, 

MIXED FAINTS in 1 lb. cans,) 

for family use. 

BARBED or SMOOTH WIRE,| 
Goto 



THE BURLINGTON, (foamcrly St. Paul Ho- 
tel) has beeu thoroughly refitted and refur 
nished throughout. 



A. H. McGLASSON, 

VETERINARY ' 

Erlanger, Ky. 



EQUINE DENTISTRy 

Given Special Attention. 

Offic« Id If. Kyle's Stable. 



S. GAINES, 

ATTOENEY-AT-LAVT, 
BURLINGTON, KY. 

Will practice in all the courts, and 

prompt attention given collections. 
Office — In residence near poet-ofllce. 



JOHN TANEOUS, 
CARPENTER & BUILDER. 

HEBRON, KY., . _ _ 



All kinds of carpenters work done In 
the beat style at prices to suit the times. 
Yor k work ib Solicited.*^! 



TEE WEEKLY 

Courier Journal 

Is r» ten-pajre etght cotnmir D e in o i ra tK. Nt w t 

?aper. It contairts the beat ot everrthin-r (oinr. 
IENRY WATTERSON it the Koitw. 



Price, fl.OO a Tear.- 



I 



The Wikkly Courier -Jol**nal aiakca very 
I ihcr;il terms to sgents, ana gives free premiums 



Sample copies ot' the paper and four- 
Premium Supplement sent free to any *d- 



for clubs. 
page Prci 
dress. Write to 

Courier Journal Company 
LoaisTllle, Ky* 

— THE— 

RECORDER and the Weekly Cour- 
ier-Journal will be sent to any ad- 
dress iox $2.25. 



L. H. CR1SLER, 

STOERINARYSIGM, 

—Will b« In— 

BURUNGTON. KT.. 

On the lirat Monday In each month. 

EQUINE DENTISRITT 
Given Especial Attention. 

Office at-BalllttSTllle, Ky. 



I 



W. H. HOSHAL. 



J. M. CHICHTON. 



It. J. NOWLIN. 



HOSHAL. CRICHTON & NOWLIN, 

COMMISSION MERCHANTS, 

Cattle, Hogs and Sheep, 

UNION STOCK YARDS. 



Office Telephone: 7346. 



CINCINNATI, OHIO. 



Consign Your Stock Direct to Us. 



i?orJScrttJB Br tire Rgctfssijr 



Joe. M. Williams, Cattle Salesman. 

: J. M. llnumi,, .Th, Ifn.r Salesman. --■■ 

W. M. C«jkkek> Sheep Sslesmsn. 



In 

Poor 

Health 



means so much more than 
'you imagine — serious and 
'fatal diseases result from 
'triHing ailments neglected. 
' Don't play with Nature's 
^ greatest gift — health. 



*mj* , », » ,> , > ( < > » < ^*y^* 



! Browns 

Iron 

Bitters 



HyouarefecliBC 
out oi toru, weak 
and utneially *«• 
haojtnl. mvni, 
have no appctlt. 
and can't work, 
begin at oncctak. 
inK the moat relia- 
ble atreiijcthenhic 
nir.liciiie. which ia 
Brown'a Iron Bit. 
tera. A few bot* 
ties cure -bene*! 
cmnea iron the 
very first loae— it 
wm 1 / ttaitt j**r 
/"li.allMl It's 
pleasant tq take. 



It Cures 



Dyspepsia, KWney an J Llv«r 
Neuralgia, Trouble*, 
' Const Ipatfkwi, 



•MaJari.. Nervotu .URtenU ' 

Women's coiiiBawi-ti. 

(Jet only the genuine— II has crnateU rat) 
1 lines on ihe wra»>v«r, Allotkara ar.a»k- 

atituies. On 
! will lentt art _ 

Fair Vh«i anj book— free. 

aDOMi.cmuicai.Cft « A LT tM 6ft g. JaaV 



e getiuiae— 11 naa croaaca nja> 
•rrapper, Allotkara at« Mb- ■ 

anj book— tree. ' 



l « J **'V 






mtmm pjaj. 



■Bnmmmi 



■■■ 



mmm 



MTLM BEPflOOF. 



i at a Tutor for Ills 
F»'< 
the many aModotcs which 
St* the row character of WjHL-im 
e.Uf/tt»tu» Muhlrnbrrsr i« on* wlih-li i> 
Mw <>f him Hi the time he tauyiit in 
K»»hlnjr InMitutc. 

- H»j was mo*t naapaWnfr of his own 
faults, even before his acholnrv where 
they were concerned in tho cirenra.- 
attanee. One of them, a younjr mau 
^»fyd«*.r lo htm. often told in after 
yeara" how, after administering n -r- 
V«r* rebunc to him one day. Sir. Muhl- 
•aWrjr at nijrht put Into his hand u 
llttla box which contained nvnc.v. and 
i-Wef note hi l\ Inch he depiuiL-dtliut 



AMONG BllINa 



■W a4r tins -yate T stand and wn tch "an 
exploit that makes the page of history 
tremble with ag-itation. 
This city has ten pates, bat the most 
j famous is the one before which we now 
J stand, and it it. called Cashmere pate. 
Write the words in red ink because of 
I the carnape. Write them in letters of 
ligrht for the illustrious deeds. Write 
them in letters of black for the Weft 
and the dead. Will the world ever 
forg-et that Cashmere irate? Lieut. 
SalkeW and Home and Serjrts. But- 
l)r. Talmnc-e Sunday rirow for fan sub- ^.^ Carmichael and Smith offered to 
ject 'l-nla.cs 1„ India, the text being take ba^of powder to the foot of that 
Amos in. 10: " \ ho store up violence paU . „ nd set thcm on firt>- b]o , vinr , open 
and ro bb e ry in thor palaces. | thc gate , «lt h oo*h thev must (li / in 

v. when vast sums of money <1( ,; n(f it , There thev ' po Just after 



Rev. Dr. Talmage Part a Visit to the 
City of Delhi, India. 



Ha Graphically Describee Wrecked Tern. 

pica. Broken V"rtre»ara antl the Rnlm 

of Cent Dries— A Continuation of IK« 

*• Around - the - World" Srrmoni. 

Continuinfr his series of round the 
world sermons through the press, Ke,T. 



are brinjr srrrti fin the u«d.r...ptluu *t~jmttoT&^ol^™TrVwg a^s ack on- 
India. I hope to increase the interest in uinmg- »' pounds of powder, and rlornir 

it prcHt Country and at-Tire-saTCe ; this under the lire of the enemv. 
time draw for all classes of our people ] Lieut. Home was the first to jump 
-jy^^iUl^fcMWKrand w> 1 preseflt this 1nt07lT<ru*ilc1i, which still remains be- 
fifth sermon in the round the world ; f ore \] le pate. A 
series. We step into the ancient cap- 
ital of India, the mere pronunciation 
of its name sending a thrill tirrouirh 
t lie body, mind and soul of all those 
who have ever read its stories of splen- 
.or and disaster and prowess — Delhi 

Before the first historian Impressed 
his first word in clay, or cut his first 
word on marble, or wrote his first 
word on papyrus. Delhi stood in India, 
i contemporary of Habylon and Nine- 
veh. Wa know that Delhi existed 
linger before Christ's, time than we 
live after his time. Delhi is built on 
the ruins of several eities.which ruins 
cover forty miles, with wrecked tem- 
ples, broken fortresses, split tombs, 



ha had "lost his temper ill the morniiijf. 

End spoiled his .•uiiuonn., .u 

tient tones and uirly looks." 

The note went on to .-ay. "The-.' Be- 

counts arc not tube settled between 

ourselves, but as a peace offerini.', let 

ine (fire you this Charity Itox. to « li ch 

I will add something every time I ■>(- 

i"«nd in a similar way. and Hln.nt life 

use of which I promise not to inou re. 

By this penance of love, mi utfirmitira 
may at least be the occasion of your 
'benevolence." 

This arrangement, while it wa* un- 
doubtedly a pennine expression < t iti-, 
prief and humility, may have al«o been 
oncof his loving* and ingenious ways 
of impressinff upon the mind of 
his schols- the ground of the incirn- 
in^'s reproof— the fault he wished to 
ffuard apitin^t and overcome. —Youth's 
Companion. 

Cottoleae a* a Trade-Murk. 

An important and Interesting trademark 
suit, which has been before the courts f > r 
sumo time, has recent, v reached a decision 
in the United States Citvuit Cunt for tin 
8«*rthern District of Now Yot.c. Thc suit 
w a s f o r an injunction apamst_tlieiuli'iui:e- : 
ment of complainant* (ThoN. K. Knirbnnlt 
Comp an y. Chicago! trade-mark "Cett<ilene'' 
by the use of the word "CoHotoo " Tho 
validity of Cottolene us a trade-mark was 
made iiermansnt by nn injunction, the case 
beiug summarized by the court as follows; 

'•Kaeeiiis to be the law that when manu- 
facturers have educated the nubile to ask 
for a certain article by its trade mark name. 
they have acquired tho right to insist that 
products manufactured by others shall not 
oe (riven Ui the public under Unit name. It 
is just tn-.it it should be so for the benefit 
derived from such name etui only be on- i .;,yhf ,en in,.h«> 
tnine<t by faithful serv-e in f HaMM I* 1. " , . f M ',". a ^' a VVlWn Be l l j fl-Tlte . itself . 



tumble-down palaces and the debris of 
•enturies. An nrclupologist could 
probably spend Iris life here, talking 
vith the past through its lips of vener- 
- ble masonrv. 



Tiiere are a hundreil tilings here you 
night to see in this city of Delhi, but 
hree things you must M?e'. The first 
'. hingT wanted to see was the Cashmere 
.-ate, for that was the point at which 
lie most wonderful deed of daring 
which the world has ever seen was done. 
: hat was the turning point of the mu- 
tiny of 1857. A lady at Delhi put into 
my hand an oil painting of about 



they go. one by one 
I falls under the shot and shell. One of 
the mortally wounded as he fall . 
hands his >ack"8t powder with a box of 
lucifer matches to anot'.ier, telling him 
to fire thc sack, when, with an explo- 
sion that shook the earth for 20 miles 
around, part of the Cashmere grate was 
blown to fragments, and the bodies of 
some of these horncs were so scattered 
they were never gathered for funeral 
or grave or monument. The British 
army rushed in through the broken 
gate, and although *ix days of hard 
fighting were necessary before thc city 
was in complete possession the crisis 
was past. The Cashmere gate open. 
the capture of Delhi and all it con- 
tained of palaces and mosques and 
treasures was possible. 

Lord Napier, of Magdala, of whom 
Mr. Gladstone spoke to me so affection- 
ately when 1 was his guest at llauurd- 
en. Enp.. has lifted a monument near 



■■ 



the centuries. They successfully defy 

time. Two hundred and eighty years 

, ago Austin de llordeau and Shah .lehan 

' quit this life, but their work lives and 

j bids fair to stand until the continents 

crack open, and hemispheres go down, 

and this planet showers other worlds 

with its ashes. 

1 rejoice in all these big buildings, 
whether dedicated to Mohammed or 
Brahma or Buddha or Confucius or Zo- 
roaster, .because as St Sophia at Con- 
stTOtTTropht -sras jl. Christian . ctmran 
changed Into a mosque and will yet be 
changed back again, so all the mosques 
and temples of superstition and sin will 
yet be turned into churches. When 
India and C eylon and C hi na and Japan 
are ransomed, as we all believe they 



AGRICULTURAL HINTS. 



REFORM MUST 
flood Road* 



COME. 

Ltg-ht ol 



rounldrrrrt In the 
a llviliaer. 

Modern taste will not go back to old 
systems of country living. 

Thc backwoods will do for adventure, 
or in which to fell the timber for 
farms, or till the virgin plains, but the 
Country as a whole wants more of 
country air i» the cities, and of city 
oomforts in the country, and the (rood 
road is the civlliaer that will soonest 
make this interchange of blessings 
possible. 

Whan the country was new and the 
ifioneereftT 



f 



servo-e 
articles of remguized Value. Moreover. Jf 
the trade-mark name wurht be adopted by 
others, inferior articles mieht then be pro- 
duced and sold under it; and thereby the. 
value to manufacturers of the reputation of 
the namo used by them us a trade-marl! 
would be destroyed."' 



"Werb vou left much in your un'-'.e's 
wtllt" "Yes, confound it; completely."— 
Brooklyn Life. 



LOW-RATE -FXCURSION 



executed, but chiefly valuable for 
what it represented. It was a 
-eene from the time of mutiny; two 
iiorses at full run, harnessed to 
a carriage in which were four 
persons. She said: "Those 
-ons on the front -seat are 
father and mother. The youn 
on the back seat holding in 
a" baby"'' of a year was 
sister, and the "babv 



per- 
my 

lady 
her 
my 

was 



this Cashmere gate, with the names of 
the men who there fell inscribed there- 
on. That English lord, who had seen 
courage on many a battlefield, visited 
this Cashmere pate and felt that the 
men who opened it with the loss of 
their own lives ought to be comniemo- 
orated, and henee this cenotaph. But. 
after all. the best monument is the 
with, the dfiep__gouges 
I in the brick wall pn the left 
' side made by two bombshells, 
and the wall above torn by ten bomb- 
, shells, and the wall on the rigiit 
[side deface* and scrap; 5 and ptowed 
. and guliied by all styles of long reach- 
I In j f w ea pbnry. Let the words '•Cash- 
mere gate." as a synonym for patriot- 
\ ism and fearlessness and self sacrifice, 
go into; all history all art. all litera- 
ture, albtime, all eternity: My friends. 



■Wilt:bjE^tb.eirjptlglnits sxrnctnrcs ndtt 
all be converted into C hristi an asylums 
and C hr istian scho o ls and Christian li- 
braries and Christian churches. Built 
at the expense of superstition and sin, 
they will yet l>c dedicated to tho Lord 
Almighty. Here endeth the third 
lesson. 

As that night we took the railroad 
train from the Delhi station and rolled 
out through the city now living over 
the vaster cities buried under this an- 
cient capital, cities under cities, and 
our traveling servant had unrolled our 
bed, which consisted of a rug and two 
blankets and a pillow, and as we were 
worn out with the sightseeing of tho 
day. and were roughly towed on that 
uneven Indian railway, I soon fell into 
a troubled. sleep, in which I saw and 
heard in a confused way the scenes and 
sounds of the mntiny of 1S.17, which at 
Delhi we had been recounting, and novr 
the rattle of the train seemed to turn 
into the rattle of musketry, and now 
the light at the top of thc ear deluded 
me with the idfiJLof a burning city, 
and then the loud thump of the rnil- 



cTties smuTt, culture 
.-harmed with the fliory awaiting 
success. Cities Tike magic grew, and the 
farmer became the banker and remained 
the farmer still. FTo was a legislator 
snd a farmer still; but the country dis- 
trict has not kept pace with the city 
development, chiefly from the want of 
good roads, and the country can easily 
account for loss in population and in 
caliber ns to culture, while the cities 
acquire the best the conntrv affords 

A good road means a fine breed of 
horses and money in the breeding of 




^^^WH^sfes^ 



You can make better food with 




ABSOLUTELY PURE 



Lighter, sweeter, more wholesome. 

101 WAIL ST., N«W-V0M. 



ROVAl BAKINO POWDER CO. 



r== == — ' ^' =^c,^=Sij 



.January 15. 1895. 

Ontbeabove date the MissoriU PA- 
CIFIC RAILWAY ani IRON MUINTA1S 
ROUTE will sell tickets at half rates (pint 
|2) from St. Louis, Cairo and Missouri 

-Hirer gateways to alijimitlaxcrlOTiT tfnri 
in Arkansas, Louisiana, including point! 
on the K. C, W. & li.: to all pr.ni- in 
Texas, Iteming, N, M., an 1 Pecos Valley ■ 
points in New Mextvr). Will als . sell from 
and through St. Louis to points m Missouri 
aouth and west of Harrisonville; from ami 
through St, Louis, Kansas City, Lea ven- 
worth, Atebis.u, St. Joseph nnd'Onrahn ti 
points in Kansas, Nebraska and Colornd'i, 
For particulars recanting limit, stop-ovei 
privileges and further informal ion sie near- | 
est ticket agent. , 

H. C. TOW Ns KM., 

; General Passenger Agent, Sr. L ois. 

"K thecourse of time everything will be I 
utilised, and even the baro-r will Rice one a 
cut for the hair."— Galveston Xews. 



tag down the Sepoys as we went. We 
had somewhat susgjetod trouble and 
had become Mispicim. , of our servants, 
A prince had requested a private inter- 
view with my father, who was editor 
«.f the Delhi Gazette. The prince pro- 
posed to come; veiled, so that no one 
might reeognij hiin. but my mother 
insisted, on Icing present and the in- 
terview did not take place. A large 
fish had been sent to our family and 
, four other families the present an of- 
AK> less easily removed than oteWaeUoM ft ' :ln - o{ thanks ,^'r 'he kings reeov- 
of the bowels are bv Hosteller's Stomach '. crv Trnm a rccenl sickness. But we 
Bitters, infinitely more effectual, than vio- suspected poison arid did not eat the 

lent purgatives, and which never pi-ipes, ; fish. 

convulses aad weakens as they do Tho i o n e dav all 
Bitters also removes malarial and rhcu- 



road brake was in dream mistaken t&t 
a booming battery, and the voices at 
the different stations made mc think 1 
heard the loud cheer of the British at j 
the talcing of the Cashmere gate, and as 
we rolled over bridges the battle be- 
fore Itelhi seemed going on ami us we 
went through dark tunnels I seemed 
to see the tomb of llumayiin 
which. the king of ; l>c;hi 
was hidden, and in ray dreams I 
saw Lieut. Kenny of the artillery- 
throwing shells which were hand- 
ed to him. their taxes burning, and 
Campbell and Keid aud Hope trrant 
covered with blood, and Nicholson 
falling while rallying on the wall his 
wavering troops, and I saw dead regi- 
ment fall across dead regiment, and 
heard the raj'plnn of.»«" >■•■>•> f > oi 
Hodgson's horse, and the dash of the 
Bengal artillery, and the storinitig by 
the immortal fourth column, and -the j 
rougher the Indian railway became 
and the darker the night grew the 
reason I era . and faraway from homo and com- fraore-the seenes that I had been stnri-r- 
fort. and staying there until they drop 
into their graves, are just as brave in 

gun, as you there see. He fought |Om- j taking Delhi for Christ as were NichoU 

way out and on for many a mile, shoot- ] son and Home aud Carmichael in tak- 



BAMPLE OF A 11HXTKY ROAD. 
IHiehwar*. so-called, like thla depopulate our 
rural d'strlcts in the east as wj 11 as Id the 
west J 



jJhSO, — It means a ready e^ehanya 
; within the country districts, of coun- 
try produce. 



Tho Work Ha Doe*. 

How much does a newspaper man 
write in a year? An old newspaper 
worker has sat down and figured It 
out. He figures that he writes an aver- 
age of a column and a half every day, 
except for his Sunday paper, when he 
contributes threecolumns. This makes 
twelve columns a week, and, allowing 
for two weeks' vacation, he hns fifty 
weeks in a year, In which ~thHe~ he 
turns out 840,000 words. An ordinary 
book of short stories contains about 
40,000 words, therefore his year's labor 
is equivalent to twenty books. At this 
rate of comparison tho feat of Marion 
Crawford in publishing two books per 
annum does not strike the newspaper 
man as an incredibly hard task, even 
allowing for the extra amount of 
thought involved in story writing. Mr. 
liowclls considers a thousand words a 
good day's work. Thomas Janvier is 
satisfied with four hundred words, or 
u little over a quarter of a column.— 
Indianapolis Scutinei. 



arms 

older 

;ny>e!f. My mother, who is down with that kind of courage sanctified wltl'vcl 

a fever in the next room, paiutcu that take the whole earth for God. indeed 

years ago. 1 he horses a<e in full run J the missionaries now at Delhi, toiling 

because we are fleeing for our lives. | amid heathenism and fever and chol- 

Mv mother is driving, for the reason 1 



that father. Standing up in the front of 
his carriage, had to defend us with his ' 



JTS 
si .vants 



made complaints, biliousness. Sick head- 
ache, nervousness and dyspepsia <;ivc tnis 
deserving remedy a fair trial and ejpecl Ilia 
best sad most complete results. 

Ml'CB as wc dislike Irbublo we ore scl- 
Jom willing to admit that anyb ody o lw 
as much as ourselvs.— Young Men's Lio. 



S5.O0 to California 



Is price of double berth in Tourist Sleeping 
Car from Kansas City on the fano .,s 
"Phillips-Rock Isbad Tourist Excursions. " 
Through cars on fast trains leave Kansas 
City Wednesdays via Ft. Worth and El 
Paso, and Thursdays via fc>< enlc It. ute. 
Write for particulars to Cr .D Baiun.U. 
A. P. A., Cow BnUding. Cincinnati. O. 
Jobs Sebastiax, G. P. A- Chicago. 



'• ^ this l fV Vi 



counterfeit dollar.— Ham's l!« 



Pains In the Back 

"I had been afilieted for several vears 



came up and 
said tliey must go and see what was 
the matter. We saw what was intend- 
ed and knew that if the servants re- 
turned they would murder all of us. 
Thln-s l-iv'.v h'OrM and Worse' ufifiT 
this scene of Sight shown in the pic- 
ture limK piace. You See. the horses 
were wild with fright. This was not 
only because of the uischarge of guns, 
suit the horses were struck and pound- 
ed by Sepoys, and ropes were tied 
across the way. and the forage halloo 
and the shunt of revenge made all tho 
way our lit irl) t a horror." 

Tiie hooks have fully recorded the 
hfrni*m -displaced at t*^lil 

Mention of 



with what the doctors 




called Diabetes, 
and suffered ter- 
ribly. The pain 

- HH»y -back -wns- 



inuy of Wagentreihers whose 
!!iirht I am mentioning. But the Mad- 

• And »ow! Are not tbe-^^ds of the 
Wagentrieter-. though he-, 're a round 
h a t a nd t h o u crinoline. Hj w - o r th v o f 



imperishable verse as those of the he- 
roic pair whose nuptials graced the 
court of Charlemagne 



angL-picture Uian-tliaVof-th^tirave man 

contending with well nerved arm 
against the black and threatening fate 
impending over his wife and child we 
have never seen. Here was no strife for 
the glory of physical prowess or the 
spoil of shining arms, but a conquest of 
the human mind, an assertion of the 
powers of intellect rrrei — the mo sr "ap- 
palling array of circumstances that 
could assail a h uman bein g. Men have 
become pray in front of sudden and 
unexpected peril, and in ancient * vs 
so much was courage a mutter of '_ ro- 
ics and mere instinct ;hat we rer "1 in 
tarmortat verse of heroes struck with 
panic ami Seeing before the enemy. 
But the savage Sepoys, with their 
hoarse war-cry and swarming like 
wasps ground the Wajentriebers. 
struck no terror into the brave man's 
heart. His heroism was not the mere 
ebullition of despair, but, like that oi 
; his wi:"c. calm ami wise; standing up- 
MoOd-8Pil.8CuroConsUpationbyrVW.Thg : ri " ht lhat hc might use his arms bet 



BgomsingTh the 
extiTSine. Hood's 
Sarsapaiilla and 
Hood's Pills 
cured mc. Now 
I can go to 
church and at- 
tend other meet. 
hips with picas- 
Mr. JbJin Branston, tire. I alwav s 
keep Hood's Pills by mc. In my whole life 
1 never mot anything that did mo so much 
goodas Hood's Sars.iparilla. 'Experience 
teaches a dear school, bnt fools will learn 
by no other.' 1 was once foolish enough 
to listen to a druftgist who claimed to have 
something sii|>eiior to Hoods, and took 
another medicine. If 1 had thrown my 
dollar in tho street 1 would have been a 
Hainor'' Jons Bbaxstox, care of John 
. 43roetmnn, WelllDgton, Ohio. 



ing Delhi for Great Britain. Take this 
for the first sermonic lesson. 

Another thing you must sec if you go 
to Delhi, though you leave many- 
things nnseen, is the palace of the mo- 
guls. It is an inclosnre one thousand 
yards by five hundred. You enter 
through a vaulted hall nearly four 
hundred feet long. Floors of iioreii- 
; tine mosaic, and walls once emeralded 
j and supphired and carbuncled and dia- 
i monded. I said to the guide: "ishow us 
where once stood the peacock throne." 
"Here it was," he responded. All the 
• thrones of the earth put together 
I would not equal that for costliness 
; and brilliance. It had steps of sil- 
ver, and the teat and arms were of 
i solid gold. It cost about SloO.uOUtitJO. 
j It stood between two peacocks. 
^thc feathers and glumes, of which 
i were fashioned out of colored 
! stones. Above thc throne was a 
life size parrot cut out of one emerald. 
Above all was a canopy resting onji 
columns of gold, the canopy fringed 
with pearls. Seated here, the emperor 
on public occasions wore a crown con- 
taining, among other tilings, the Koh- 
inoor diamond, and the entire blaze of 
coronet cost Sl0..r.().OO0. This superb 
and once almost supernaturally beau- 
tiful room has 
marble wall letters of 
which were translated to me from Per- 
sian into English as meaning: 

i-th thrVr he an Kden of Miss, 
That plr.ee Is this, is this, is this, is this. 

But the peacocks that stood beside 
the throne have Hown awav, taking all i grease 



ing at Delhi came on me like an incu- 
bus. But the niorn ing' began to look 
through the window of our jolting raU 
ear, ami the sunlight poured in on my 
pillow, and in my dreams I saw the 
bright colors of the English flag hoisted 
over Delhi, where thc green banner of 
the Moslem had waved, and the voices 
of the wounded and dying seemed tube 
exchanged for the voices that wel- 
comed soldiers home again. 

And as the morning light got briiriit- 
er and brighter, and in my dream I 
mistook the bells* at a station for a 
church bcrb hanging in a minaret, 
where a Mohammedan priest had mem- 
bled his call to prayer. I sc^mi'd to 
hear a chant, whether by human or an- 
gelic voices in my dream I could not 
tell, but it was a chant about "peace 
and good will to men." And as tha 
speed of the rail train slackened the 
motion of the car became so easy as we 
rolled along the track that it seemed 
to me that,a,ll,the di-trcss ami contro- 
versy and jolting and wars of the world 
had ceased, and in my dream I thought 
we iiau come to the time when ".lie 
ransomed of the Lord shall return and 
come. to Zion with songs and everlast- 
ing joy upon their heads and sorrow 
and sighing shall fle? awav." 

MAKINCT 

it tan Not 



It means the ability to at any mo- 
| [ ment deliver prod n e e or seek a market 

|-f or it by VewBi — — 

It means the lordly independence of 

i the fanner because it promotes barter. 

It means making the country nt- 

; tractive to visitors, who will seek ro- 

I tired nooks for quiet, assured of de- 

. lightful drives in getting there, 

It means in the country parts a freer, 
more delightful interchange of social 
life. 

■ it means happiness and joy where 't-Vrw 
now rci/iis thc drearv monotonv that 
kills. 

Then the old-fashioned taverns may 
come back without the old-fashioned 
drinking, for they may be places of 
social interchange,- where country 
statesmen, itill in the green state, 
may put up their teams and enjoy the 
contest of talk and brighten their 
wits for higher triumphs. 

Dirt roads will solve the monopoly 
of the railroads. The farmers will 
cluster about busy centers, content 
with smaller farms. Busy centers, 
therefore, will increase. A back coun- 
try that is handsomely accessible is 
the very life of the busy center, and 
its support. 
Then, railroad managers, in order to 



— "I don't see why Borneo and Juliet 
didn't elope," said Hawkins ut thc 

">pera the other night. "Romeo was 
"OTTri sh c d. - nnd f~ suppose, during his 

•uaishment, was deprived of his rcve- 
.. ncs. They had nothing to live on," 
said .larley. "Bah:"' said Hawkins. 

'Why, with their voices, they could 
have earned five hundred dollars a 
^oek— w i thout trying." — Harpers' Ba- 
zar. 



PATENT LEATHER. 



lie Guaranteed, Although the 
1'rorrsR is Ditto oil. 



first made In 
America. A smooth, glazed surface is 
first given to calf-skin in France. The 
.-r is carried expressly firr ~"thts 
purpose, and particular care is taken 
to keep it as free as possible from 



Hood's^Cures 



t a U lc nol loa of tho alimentary oanal.- 




the display with them, and those white 
marble floors were reddened with 
2 _£; ue^touch; j (.la.u g a to g-ana-4 h o se ba th 
with blood, and that Eden of 
Persian coupiet on the walls spak 
has had its flowers wither and its fruits 
decay, andl thought *vhile looking at 
the brilliant desolation and standing 
amid the vanished glories of that 
throne-room that some one had better 
change a little that IVrsianj^oaplfitfiji 
the wall and make it read: 

If there bo a piacc ulier« much you miss. 

That place is this is thisMs this. Is this. 

As I came out of the palace into the 

street of Delhi, 1 thought to myself 

' paradises are not built ont of stone: 

I are not cut in sculpture; are not paint- 

. ed on walls; are not fashioned out of 

j precious stones; do not spray the cheek 

, with fountains: do not offer thrones or 

j crowns. Paradises are built out :>f na- 

I tures uplifted and ennobled, and what 

j architect's compass may not sweep, 

; and sculptor's pencil may not sketch, 

• and gardener's skill may not lay out, 

the grace of God can achieve, and if 

the heart be right all is right, and if 

i the heart be wrong all is wrong. Here 

I endeth the second lesson. 

But I will not yet allow you to leave 

| Delhi. The third thing you must 

see. or never admit that you have been 

j in India, is the mosque called Iutnina 

j Musjtdr It- is the grandest mosque I 

'ever saw except St. Sophia at Con- 

•irtil.ery. lighting back stantinople. but it surpasses that in 

the Europeans who were on the outside 



the skins are them tacked on 
frames and coated with a composition 
of linseed oil and umber— in the pro- 



maintain their expensive equipment of 
men and material, will so conduct their 
roads, with a view to local traffic, as to 
tickle the farmer with a victory never 
be fore achieved. 

Railroads are desirable, but they are 
most desirable and at their best when 
they serve the people best at a fair 
profit to the corporation, and this can 
soonest and best be compelled when 
the country is gridironed with the best 
dirt roads known to 'modern means 
and to modern experience. — Horatio 
Crane, in Good Roads. 



The people of tropical countries 
-i invariable use some rorm of 
capsicum with maize, as a stimulant 
\o liie stomach, maize being more dif- 
ficult to digest than some other grains. 



rHE MARKETS. 



HANDLING FEED STUFF. 



Convenient Arrangement Keen In an Ohio 
Dairyman's Barn. 
Many devices for the economical and 
convenient handling of feed stuffs 
about the stables have been frequent- 
ly described and illustrated, but the 



accompanying sketch may he ~of value. 



■S- -CfiAK- 



XrTmany tarmefsrespernaily dairymen 
who have silos. The prince pie upon 
wliich these bins are con&iructed is 
such thai: their- capacity ccn be en- 
larged or diminished ais desijed. 
The il lustration vcaa recently 



sketched at the dairy barn >f Mr. E. 
B. Jones. It strikes the writer as a 
most excellent idea to havr. the feed 



Oats 

LOUISVILLE. 
"LOUR— Winter patent. 
U U.V.N— U I.eal-N 

i oru — Mi vod 

Outs— Mtxcd 

rOTtK-Mess 

u.\i;u-btcam...... 7T 



PHYSICAL STRENGTH, 

ro o ms -ran • p^'t^an— of eighteen gall o ns of -o il to j bin s o ircTtfaer sUle uf lilB •opinrtw gs oirtr ■c n c erful. - aijiiita ami t i n * nh rrrTo~j ?v 
if which The 1 Hre of umber— boiled nntil nearly , of the silo, with a box 2 feet deep, 2 enjoy life, coma oniv with a he 



solid, and then mixed with spirits of ' feet t inches wide, and :i feet by 10 

inches long, into which the ensilage is 
thrown from the silo and the meal 
taken out of the bin standing' at either 
side and mixed with the silage. Tirest 
bins measure 3 feet 4 inches in hori- 
zontal dejjth from front to silo, but can 
be made any length desired. Thc 
throat from the lower edge of the in- 
ward slanting board should b e about 
on a level with the hingesrofthe door 



turpentine to its proper consistency. 
Lampblack is also added when the 
composition is applied in order to give 
colornuii waIv. i'iom ttlioj to' four 
coats of this are necessary to form a 
substance to receive the varnish. T hey 



tcr 



r— 4— ■ • ... 

_| As an incident will sometimes more 
impress one than a generality of state- 
ment. I present the flight of this one 
family from Delhi m.iely to illustrate 
the desperation oi the Utiles. Tb 'fact 
t was that the Sepoys had takevpo.sses- 
£s | sion of tho ' city o f Dclhi.'aiid thev were, 
1 | with all their i 



*W T J(IDfO LIVERS «£* 
Rheumatism 

ego, Pain in joints or back, brick dust lo 

, frequent calls. Irritation, inflammation, 

,' njoeration or catarrh of the bladder. 

rdered Liver 

headache. Indigestion or (tout. 

OOT lnvifroratea, cures kidney 

Brbjbt'a disease, urinary troubles, 

pure Blood 

general weakness or debility, 
builds up quickly a run down 
and makes the weak strong. 
"m CO cents and % 1 .00 Size. 
> to Beatta* Ova- Consuttattoa free. 

XR * CO., IllNOn AM TON, N. r. 




and murdering all thc Europeans who 
were inside. Thc city of Delhi has a 
crentilated wall on three sides, a wall ! 
E i miles long, and flic fourth side of t 
i the city is defended by the river Jum- ' 
na. In addition to these two defenses ; 
i of wall and water there were -IO/iihi 
| Sepoys, all armed. Twelve hundred I 
t British soldiers were to take that city. ! 
| Nicholson, thc immortal general, com- I 
■ Tiran'cIcrt~Tnem, and you must visit nk.! 
! grave before you leave Delhi. He fell | 
leading his troops. Ii 



same respects, for St. Sophia was orig- 
inally a Christian church and changed 
into a mosque, while this of Delhi was 
originally built for the Moslems. 

As 1 entered 1,080 or more Moham- 
medans were prostrated in worship. 
There are times when r..0O0 mav be 



are laid on with a knife or scraper. To 
render the goods soft and pliant each 
coat must be very light and thoroughly 
dried after each application. 

A thin coat is afterward applied of 
the same composition, of proper con- 
sistency, to l* put on with a brush. and 
with sufficient lampblack boiled in it 
to make a perfect black. When thor- 
oughly dry it is cut down with a scrap- 
er having turned edges. It is then 
ready to varnish. The principal var- 
nish used is made of linseed oil and 
Kussian blue, boiled to thc thickness 
of printers' ink. It is reduced with 
spirits of turpentine to a suitable con- 
sistency to work with a brush, and 
then applied in two or three separate 
coats, which are scraped and pumiced 
until the leather is perfectly filled and 
smooth. 

The finishing coat is put on with 
special care in a room kept closed and 
with the floor- _wet, -to prevent dust. 
Thc frames are then run into an oven 
heated to about one hundred and sev- 
enty-five degrees. In preparing this 
kind of leather the manufacturer must 
give thc skin as high a heat as it can 
liear in order to dry the composition 
on the surface as rapidly as possible 
without absorption, and cautiously, 



ivxHOgtictiul trfffi 
I tiKtucta him to 
i Ortam Balm and 
git catarrhal 
%«0 tyl Urn. Ut Of 

«'l<« WU CM AtWjl MM.—! 

^HgMj^Agg&JUC, 




TARRH 



IK BAIM 

tt«M»a»«: Atlnyp Pain 
-- Horait. Prolariii the 
• tha Kanaaa or Taua 
LlyaaiorMcUudsitea 



_fl»Ur.ri'>'iuall. „. 



.COO laborers for six vears. It ia on a 
W- "-"'"'"nntf hr 6 *^ IWk: h -'°- tower, risin* 



o as not to injure the fiber of the 
seen here in the same attitude. Each t leather. It is well nigh impossible to 
stone of the floor is 3 feet long by IH ] guarantee the permanency of patent 
wide, and each worshiper has one of ! leather, no matter how expensive or 
lil£Ml-ilahs--forJiimic;if, while kneeling; ! how careful be-tha preparation, for it 
The erection of this building required has a sad trick of cracking without any 

-. li/i/i l.,l * ..-- . ... ■-.. -:a-v.l *J in v a .1 



You will read 
tomb. 

"John Nicholson, 



this inscription on his 



r into thc heavens: three great gate- 
ways inviting the world to come in and 
tionor the memory of the prophet of 
,but fell in the hour of KS^ 1 !?!. '^omes, with spires gold 



victory, mortally wounded, and died 
23d September, 185T, aged 35 years. 

With the guns and men Gen. Nich- 
olson could muster he had laid siege- 
to this walled city filled with devils. 
What fearful odds! Twelve hundred 
British troops uncovered by any 
military works, to take a city sur- 
rounded by firm aud high masonrv, on 
the top of which were 1 H_giuis and de- 
fended by 4u.(MH) foaming Sepoys. A 
larger percentage of troops fell here 
than in any great battle I ha 
know of. The Crimean 



ppen to 
percentage of 



the fallen was 17.48. but the percentage 
of Delhi was 37.9. Yet that city must 
1c taken, and it can only be taken by 
such courage as had never been rccord- 
*d in all the annuls of bloodshed Ev- 
ery charge of the British regiments 
against the walls and gates had been 
beaten back. The hyenas of HincW 
ism and Mohammedanism howled over 
the walls, and the English army could 
«»o nothing bu t bury their own dead 



tipped, and six minarets. What a 
built up immensity of white marble 
and red sandst one? We descend tho 40 
marble stops by which we ascended 
and took another look at this wonder 
of the world. 

As I thought what a brain the archi- 
tect must have had who first bnilt that 
mosque in his own imagination, and as 
I thought what an opulent ruler that 
must have been who gave the order for 
such vastnessand symmetry, I was re- 
minded of that which perfectly ex- 
plained all. The architect who plan- 
ned this was the same man who plan- 
ned the Taj— namely, Austin de Bor- 
deau— and thc king who ordered the 
mosque constructed was the king who 



justifiable provocation, 
tiser. 



-N. Y. Adver- 



As this grand mogul ordered built the 
most splendid palace for the dead when 
he built thc Taj at Agra, hc here or- 
aered built the most splendid palace 
of worship for the living at Delhi. See 
'" '"' wli at sculpture and 
can accomplish, They link together 



The Flrasing Oalla. 
In color, tho Galla is._Tery_ dark, 
though a reddish-brown tinge shows 
through his blackness. His hair he al- 
lows to grow long, but, instead of 
hanging on either side of his head in 
long cords, as is the case with the 
Somalia, it stands out-all round like a 
halo, its jetty-woolly blackness all the 
more, apparent from the polish which, 
in the form of grease, the owner ap- 
plies. The hair seems to rise straight 
up from the forehead in a wall of some 
three or four inches, and from there 
spreads out In a solid, almost dense, 
mass over the head, the surface being 
thick and woolly. A few carved hair- 
pins and an ostrich feather often add 
to the native's appearance a touch of 
dandyism. Fine, pleasant-looking fel- 
lows they are, with many of the innate 
good manners of the Oriental, and all 



ordered thc Taj-naraely, Shah Jehan. ] the best trait* of the savage. My ex. 

periencc of them was only of a few 
weeks' duration, it is true, but in that 
space one learned to appreciate their 
good points, and to discern that, as a 
race, they were-« i f.ar more satisfactory 
architecture people, than the Bonmlia.— Blackwood'a 
Magazine, 



and an 8-inch space allowed for heavy 
meals and 10 inches for bran. 

One of the chief advantages of these 
bins is that they are 24 feet deep and 
the feed is raised to the top of the 
barn by a rope and emptied into them, 
thus saving a large amount of area on 
lower floor. The studding is made of 
lixl-inch material and sided up with 
surfaced hemlock, which is cheap, rat 
aud mouse proof, and having the 
edges beveled so as to incline toward 
the inside of the bin, Is just as good as 
matched material. 

Such bins can be economically con- 
structed on the inside of two-story 
barns, extended from the square to the 
ground on lower story, with doors 
opening at intervals on the side, so 
that they can- be e a sily fi l le d w it h 




GRAM AM) FKKD BINS. 

grain at threshing time, and later! 
after grain is out, used for feed stuffs 
Without doubt such- bins can bi 
more cheaply built and more econom- 
ically roofed than those which spread 
over ijo much territory, with an ex 
travagant waste at the top, besidei 
a wante of room for passageway, ai 
the doors at base close up the open- 
ings securely, so that no extra expensi 
seems necessary to make them a com 
plete and successful meansot handling 
grain or feeds in barns and stablei 
whera horizontal room is a matter ol 
economy. — George E. Scott, in W»k 
fili'mcT, "" v " -' " — — ' ' """■:■' 



LIVE STOCK-Cattlc-Common 

Select hutchors 

HiKis-roTmron::. 

Good packers. 

SVEKP-Choice 

CAMUS— Shipi»rs 

l'f.ot'li— Winter faroilv 

GRAIX— Wheat— No. 2 rod 

No. s red 

Coin— No. : mixed 

Outs— No. S 

Rye-No. -,' 

II AN — Prime tocholcr 

TOIIACCO -Medium leaf 

Hood leaf 

rROVIsh NS-Mcss Pork 

I-ard- Prime Steam 

BUTTKR— < noire dairy^-v^wi- 

Prlme to choice creamery.. 

Al'l'l.KS— 1'cr bbl... 

POTATOSS-Per bbl 

NEW YORK. 

FLOUR Winter patent 

UltAIX— Wheat— No. I North'n 

No. 2,-eil 

CORN-No. J mixed 

OATS- Mixed 

PORK— New mess 

LAXD— western 

CHICAGO. 

FI.OUR— Winter patents .. 

GRAIN— Wheat- No. 2 red 

No. - Chicago spring 

corn-no,*, T... 

Oat — n . 3 

l'OUK-Mesa 

LARU-Steain. 

BALTIMORE 

F'f-OUR -Fnmilv 

GRAIN- Wheat-No. 2 

Corn— Mixta 

'>;its-Mixcd 

I.AIttv- Renned, 

roiIK-Mess 

r.ViTI.K ..First qnalltr 

Urn is— western 



Cincinnati. Dec. ?8 



»2 oo 

4 10 

A m 

4 40 
8 25 
3 AH 
;i5 



ff 3 (10 

(Ti 4 50 

i . i r. 

fl 4 -0 

fe 4 00 
fe »« 

a 2 is 

ft M'i 

fl MM 

<* 4.', 

<!f 52', 

&iv:ft .« 
«r ie vs 
■ 1 1 rs 

(■■ 17 7.-. 
«> 18 75 
t) 6 Oi 
(ft II 
© 25 
U, 3 75 

IrL 2 10 



At a Uhrmin Coi'rt-Maktial.— Captain 
(nresldluR)— "Then I am to understand that 
the accused offered you a cigar when you 
were doing sentry duty'i" "Yes, your 
honor." "And yoii declined t" "Yea, to 
command, your bouorl" "And what reply 
did he make I" "You are an aaa, your 
honor !"— Kolnischo Volksieitung. 



A coctlb of deputies belonging to differ- 
ent shades of politics meet in the lobby of 
tho French Chamber. ''The prime minister 
ts about to nive Mr. Ontel an nniKilntuient 
in the diplomatic sorvice." "what! that 
fellow f" "Why, certainly, he is a very ca- 
pable man." "Yes, callable of anything."— 
LaCroix. 

"Witrx I crow up, mom, I want you to 

miiUo a minister of inc. ' "Why, Johnny, I 
am glad that such is your desire. 1 will 
speak to your father about it," "Yca'm; I 
want to go to Eurojie every summer." 

United Tiirr Stand —Mrs. Jones— "How 
does your husband pet along with your 
mother!" Mrs. Smith— "Whenever there 
is the slightest sign of trouble I get them to 
talk about tho baby."— .Brooklyn Life. 

I'NMiAcKt.Eh- -"T deduct from the censns 
report that two can live as cheaply as one." 
Shackled— "Wheu yon add to thc census re- 
port you will sec tho difference."— Philadel- 
phia Record. 

. — ■ m 

""Mas. CiiAiTtii' has* strange lrfnns~at)OTrt 
bonks." "In what way!" "She will read 
a story half through without knowing any- 
thing ubout the last page of It."— Inter 
Ocean. 

Oxe— "What is thc use of having a vote 
Rio way!" Auothcr— "Wliy papa says that 
any quantity of men would come to see us 
before each election."— Life. 



A PAavBNO was giving a large dinner 
party to show oft his now dining-room. 1 up 
ceiliiig tvas gorgeously painted, the wait 
paper had cost a small rortuno, but the din- 
ner was execrable "What do you think or 
it all!" he asked the wit beside him. I 
prefer less gilding and more carving." — 
Tit-Bits. . 

ETiiRL-"And did our boys look nice dur- 
ing the game?" Mamie-"Thoy were lust 
killing! "-Cleveland Plain Doaler. 

Stats or On 10. Cirr or Toledo, \ m 
Lucas Couittt. { 

Frank J. Ciif.net makes oath that be Is 
the senior partnerof the firm of F.J. Chenkt 
& Co., doing bu/lneas In the City of Toledo 
County and State aforesaid and that sail 
firm will pay the sum of one m xhmh not.- 
laks for each and every case of Catarrh that, 
cannot becurod by tho usoof Hall'sCatakbb. 
Cure. FRANK J. ClIUMV 

Sworn to before me and subscribed'! u my 
presence, thisOth day of December, A. 1> ist* 
, — •— i A. W. Gl»ason, 

\'£t\ Notary Pvbiic. 

Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Internally and 
acts directly on the blood and mucous sur- 
faces of tho system. Bend fortestltnonialt, 
free F. J. Cheney & Co, Toledo, 0. 

QrSold by Druggists, T5c 

Tlall's Family Pills, 850. 



Author's Wim— "Children, you must ■*» 
be ro noisy. Your fatner is writing his col- 
lected works."— Fliegeude Blatter. 

Piso's Cure for Consumption is an A No." 
1 Asthma medicine.— W. K. Williams, An- 
tioch, Ills.,* April 11, 18SM. 



It is tho nudity 
makes it shocking. - 



of the live wire 
-Pittsburgh Post. 



that 






"Was there a party hero to look at the 
house!" Snapn— **WelI, 1 don't know what 
you might think, but he seemed to ine to bo 
regular picnic." • 



10 00 
14 00 



10 



3 SO 
I 80 



2 80 



15 60 



© 3 15 

a cs'., 
eft r«j 
a si.', 

© r.5 
6M no 

©7 05 



« m n =Nrr-2TntTnt TT 







.lealthy 
body ami mind. The young 
man who suffers from' nerv- 
ous debility, impaired mem- 
ory, low spirits, irrita- 
ble temper, and the 
thousand hud one de- 
rangements of mind 
and body that 
result from, un- 
natural, pernici- 
ous habits usual- 
ly contracted in 
youth, through 
ignorance, is 
thereby incapac- 
itated lo thor- 
oughly enjoy 
life. He feels 
tired, spiiitlsfs, 
and drowsy ; his 
sleep isdistiirbed 
and does not re- 
fresh him as it 
should ; the will power is weakened, 
morbid fears haunt him and may result 
in coiifirinedniviiochoiidiia! or inelan — 
cholia and, finally, in"SOftfligOf the brain, 
epilepsy, ("fits"), paralysis, locomotor 
ataxia and even in dread insanity. 

To reach, re-claim and restore such 
unfortunates to health and happiness, is 
the aim of the publishers of a book of 
136 pages, written in plain but chaste 
languages-oil the nature, symptoms and 
curability, by home-treatment, of such 
diseases. This lxx>k will be sent sealed, 
in plain envelope, on receipt of this no- 
tice with ten cents in stamps, for jxjst- 
age. Address, World's Dispensary Med- 
ical Association, Ttuffulo, N. Y. 

p'or more than a cpuo-ler of a century 
physicians connected with this widely 
celebrated Institution have made the 
treatment of the diseases aiiove hinted at 
their specialty. Thousands have con- 
sulted them by letter and received advice 
and medicines which have resulted in 

permanent cures. . — _ 

Sufferers from premature old age, or 
loss of power, will find much of interest 
in the book aliove mentioned. 



The True Laxative Principle 

Of tho plants used iti manufacturing the 
pleasant remedy, Syrup of Figs, has a per- 
maneuUy uenencial effect on the human sys- 
tem, wtnlo the cheap vegetable extracts and 
mineral solutions, usually sold as medicines, 
are pcrmuncutly injurious. Beintr well in- 
formed, you will use the true remedy only. 
Manufactured by California Fig Syrup Co. 

"I won.Ti die for you!" insisted the rich 
old suitor. "O! it's very easy to promise," 
rejoined tho maiden skeptically.— Judge, 

Don't Neglect a Cough. Take Some Hale's 
Honey of Ilnrehound and Tar UManUr, 
Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute. 

She (severely)— "How many more times 
are you going to ask me to marry you!" He 
(calmly)— "How many more tinics arc vou 
going to refuse me!"— Truth. 



s 



HEALS 
RUNNING 
SORES 



S 



^i 



CURES THE 

SERPENT'S 
STING 



S 



CONTAGIOUS 



In all its stages 
completely eradicat- 

BLOoepmsoii^ s 8 s or s e8 ^ 

ulcers yield to its healing powers. It re- 
moves the poison and builds up the system 

ValiMblt treatise on the riiieAK and Us treatment mailed ftce. 
SWIFT SP1-C1PIC CO„ Atlanta. Ga. - 



»"7» 



^a «** A db di 



A^A 



— — — ^\ 




For twenty years folks all over the world have cured 
rheumatism, neuralgia, and all other pains and aches by 
using St. Jacobs Oil. There must be something in it, 
for you couldn't fool all tho people for so many years. 



i 



AaA 



•TV 



Take Measures 

make life easier by taking Pearline to do your 

washing and cleaning. It does 

away with half the labor, and 

with all the dirt. It does away 

with the Rub, Rub, Rub. 

}l Nothing in the way of house- 

r^jgo rk is too h ard for ifern! 
washable is too delicate. Al 
things washable are safe with 
Pearline. It saves from wear, 
and it k ee p s from harm. — 



* 



y 



Beware 



Peddlers and some unscrupulous grocers will tell yon. 

"this is as good as" or "the same as Pearline." ITS 

^ FALSE — Pearline is never peddled, if your grocer sends 

nn imitation, be honest— sendtt bOik. ~ ■ ~ SKI JAMES PYLlCNe* York. 



i 



WALTER BAKER & GO. 

The Largcat Manufacturer! at 
PURE, HIGH GRADE 

COCOAS AND CHOCOLATES 

On thla eminent, hare recelrad 

NIGHE8T AWARDS 

from the fmtt 

Industrial and Food 

EXPOSITIONS 

In Eur ope and Am erica. 

Tlnllka the tin ir h Proeeee, no Alka- 

1 u « or other chemlrala or liytt ara 

nite<l lo any ol lh.lr prepanttiona. 

Their 4*lleiona BltKAKrAST COCOA la ab.olutelj 

pure anil aolubla. and coil* leaf ttian one cent a cup. 




•OLD BY GROCERS EVERYWHERE. 



WALTER BAKER* CO. DORCHESTER, MASS. 




F0RDURABtLITY,EC0rJ6MY AND FOR 

General blacking is unequalled. 
Has An annual Sale of 3.000 tons. 

WE ALSO MANUFACTURE THE 

FOR ANTAFTER Dlf 
TOUCH UP SPOTS WIT-I A 
AKES NO DUST, IN 5&I0 CENT TIN 



I 




.JOjcent Tin boxes 
He only. Perfect Paste. 



Morse l3ros,PRoFs. Canton.Mass. 



The Greatest Medical Discovery 
of the Age. 

KENNEDY'S 

MEDICAL DISCOVERY. 

DONALD KENNEDY, of ROXBURY, MASS., 

Has discovered in one of our common 
pasture weeds a remedy that cures every 
kind of Humor» from the worst Scrofula 
down to a common Pimple. 

He has tried It in over eleven hundred 
cases, and never failed except in two cases 
(both thunder humor). He has now in his 
possession over two hundred certificates 
of its value, all within twenty miles of 
Boston. Send postal card for book. 

A benefit is always experienced from the 
first bottle, and a perfect cure is warranted 
when the right quantity is taken. 

When the lungs are affected it causes 
shooting pains, like needles Passing' 
through them; the same with the Liver or 
B.owels. This is caused by the ducts be- 
ing stopped, and always disappears In a 
week after taking it. Read the label. 

If the stomach Is foul or bilious It will 
cause squeamish feelings at first. 

No changcof diet ever necessary. Eat 
the best you can get, and enough of it. 
Dose, one tablespoonful In water at bed- 
time. Sold bv all Druggist* 



Gold and 8IWcr Watchea. 
SIIvit Ten Set.. .Miintal 1 

Clocks, Umbrella*, etc., 

fflven In exchange fori 

I Coupon Cerllflcutea, la-T 

aued onl j to Agents. One J 

I IPCIiTv Coupon ftlaen wltli ever* ' 

j I U AbtR I O •"•**? "'."•""•t Knlr»j • 



FREE 



Sadrtreas TUB 
'i IIOX It. I 



For fnrtlip 

ITTf A-. 
FKEMOVI'. 



.- particulars 4 
CHlMMTY_|tKlFJt <*»., 



OHIO. 

«&900e«oeo«0<rOee«HM 



Blood Diseases 

such as Scrofula and Anaemia, Shin Eruptions and Pale or 
Sallow Complexions, are speedily cured by 

Scott's Emulsion 



the Cream of Cod-liver OiL No other rem- 
edy so quickly and effectively enriches and 
purifies the blood and gives nourishment 
to the -whole system. It is pleasant to take 
and easy on the stomach. . 

Thin. Emaciated Persons and all 
suffering from Wasting Diseases are re- 
stored to health by Scott's Emulsion. 

Be sure you pot the bottle with our 
trade-mark ou it. Ei fuso cboap substitutes! 

S.r.d for pamphlet on Fcot'.'s Fn;> >,■>•. ] !:EE. 

Scott & Bowne, N. Y. A H druggists, t : . cnte and 81. 



W^LDpUCLAS 

9 s3_0 H O E riT ?o» akin'u. 

a. cordovan: 

rUlNCHUNAMILltO CALF. 

;4.»3«PFlNlCrM/W(ArrGAIWi 
*3.WP0LICE.3S0LE« 

*2.*I7J>BOYS'SCHOOLSHQEI 

•I- ABIES' 

"■IDrpfi.CATAl.5GUE > 



. — 'CKTOrCMMs. 
Over On* Million People wear tha 

W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes 

All our shoes are equally satisfactory 

They give the best value for the money. 
They equal .cu* torn shoes In itvla anil fit. 




sole. 



If your dealer cannot supply you we can. 



FREE TO THE 

AFFLICTED 



Aekaaeeerailretlaa 



•, V _, 1 



N»t oa« pp.,! to pa j ■ntlt T»« 



fciVi"*" af/ear aaaladl^ 
tr*« aavalfianaaikl, trlea 



^*lnWR7mvWf&.%$£ 




A. N. IC— E 



1583 



-at. tkaa ra. M « «ka A.»a»tl»eaa.« ^712 



■<& 



•Hl 



ala...HaW 



3E 



ac 



BOONE COUNTY RECORDER 



VOLUME XX. 



BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JANLAHi 



<>, 1K<,:>. 



NUMBER II. 



CURRENT TOPICS. 

Tint ractal allium costs |3,000 an 
■ounee. 

Diamonds have been discovered iu 
Tasmania. 

A Lolibvim.k tobaceo warehouse 
holds 7,000 hogsheni.s. 

Thkrh are but six members of the 
Hianard class of '33 living. 

Tostaok. stamps are gummed with* 
starch paste made from potatoes. 

"»;rof every hundred lives insured 
to England only five are women. 

CoSJj» Dovi.e made about J12,000dur- 
*ng his lecture tour in this country. 

A Oxrman chemist has found a means 
«f preserving the colors of dried flow 



FKOM JAPAN. 



No Butcbwry of Civilians by th* 
Jape at Port Arthur. 



Uen. Von Ilanneken, a Ueraaan. the Active 

Head of the ChIoe» Army Now—He 

IIu* I'iihit That No Other ror. 

elgaier tier Had Before. 



lliS HEMES IT. 



Cleveland Makes Public a Letter Hi 
W-jte to Hie "Royal" Visitor.. 



Thejr Were Not Recoftnl*«><1 St a I ou.mll> 

tre nut the t'rrililent loiitcl Not He. 

fine Themt I'rnonallv, the (oortejy 

of an Audience- The Letter. 



Oxk turkey dealer at Athens, O., has 
"•hipped East 14,000 of the birds this 
season. 

BCtPBW t baths for horses are being 
nrranged at a cost of 810,000 in Hadcn, 
Austria. 

t}cEKN VmroRiA has not entered a 
shop since the death of the pripce 
consort. 

Tiik averago freight rate in the 
*- uitjr.,1 States is less than in any other 
own try. 

Tiik duke of York will visit Canada 
next spring and spend the summer in 
Australia. 

Onh-halk the population of the Mis- 
souri penitentiary is under twenty-five 
years of age. 

Whu.k gelling out of bed Mr*. .Tiilia 
Harrington, of Tcrre Haute, Ind., fell 
aaA broke her neck. 

Cimw.fr Kki.miakt, a tailor of Hast- 
ings, Neb., and his wife, both went 
crazy on the same day. 

A single ranch in Wyoming is sLi 
times as big as Rhode Island. Us di- 
mensions are 75 by 100 miles. 

The tcceipts from the performance 
«>f "Madame Sans Gene" in France hate 
■already amounted to 5500,000. 

Ck.n. R. A. Ai.okk, of Detroit, gave 
1,000 overcoats to the newsboys of that 
city for a Christmas present. - 
t Oct on the Pacific slop* they speak 
'ot a "bunch of cattle," a "band of 
■sheep" and a "spot of ground." 

A BRlOHT, strong kerosene light is 
the best substitute for daylight, so far 
aa> human eyesight is concered. 

TooTiiAciiK, Stray Bull and I'oorfool 
aw some of the queer family names 
borne by Northern Michigan people. 

New Oiu.kans has a vestibuled train 
to San Francisco that covers the dis- 
tance in less than seventy-eight hours. 
THREE, hundred thousand francs 
have been raised by the women of 
France for a memorial of President 
C'nrnot. 

Jacob and Sakaii IIii.i.kr, of Huron 
county, Mich., are each over 100 years 
of age and in good health. They "were 
married in ISM. 

Ikkioation work now in progress in 
Arizona when completed will add 
1,000,000 acres to the cultivatable area ] 
of the territory. 

Coi.. John II. Habs, the car-wheel ■ 
manufacturer, of Ft Wayne, Ind., is 
said to be the wealthiest man in the 
state of Indiana. 

Amoxo nine prisoners in the Tcrre 
Haute (Ind.) lockup, one night recent- 
ly, there were six who were either 
minus an arm or a leg. 

The first Japanese woman to study 
law and become a lawyer is said to be 
Mme. Tel Souo,who belongs to an aris- 
tocratic family in Tokio. 

Tiik United States have now about 
fo rty ^ esgels en gage d in wha ling 



Tokio, Japan, Dec. 21.— (Correspond- 
ence of the I'nitcd Press, per steamer 
China.)— Full investigations goto show 
that considerable modifications mast 
bo applied to the first reports circu- 
lated as to the needless ferocity on tha 
part of the Japanese troops and land 
transport corps engaged in the capture 
of Port Arthur. Two circumstances 
unquestionably did impart exceptional 
quality to the fighting of the Japs. 

One was the ruthless murder of their 
wounded and the horrible mutilation 
of their dead in days immediately pre- 
ceding the final assaults. The other 
was the fact that the Chinesesoldiers 
used the town of Port Arthur as' a 
refuge after the fall of the forts, and 
that many of the citizens had been 
armed by order of the Taotai. 

The defeated braves, escaping into 
houses in the town, threw civilian sur- 
coats over their uniforms and resisted 
capture so resolutely that the fighting 
at one stage assumed a house-to-house 
character, in which civilians also took 
part. The confusion inevitable under 
such circumstances, heightened by the 
pitch darkness of a stormy November 
night, seems to have caused some fath- 
er wild use of swords and firearms, 
suiting in the death of 
and children 



remnant of a fleet which once num- 
bered five hundred ships. 

TiOnn Kelvin estimate thnt the 

"running slow" of the earth in its 
daily rotation round its axis amounts 
to eo seconds p er century. — 



rc- 

itfn .t'Oii/Cn 
Hut the Japs indignant- 
ly denied that any soldiers wittingly 
leveled a rifle or raised a sword against 
a noncomhntant civilian, still less 
against a woman or child. After all, 
the arithmetic of casualties shows that 
There was little margin for these al- 
leged excesses. 

There seems to be little doubt that 
Emperor Kwaug Su has conferred on 
(len. Von Ilanneken a commission such 
as no foreigner ever before held in the 
middle kingdom. Ilanneken is said to 
have been placed in such a position 
that he has direct access to the throne. 
He is empowered to raise and equip an 
nrmy competent to defend the empire, 
nnd to fill its upper ranks with Euro- 
pean officers, llnmor alleges that he 
is engaged in procuring several hun- 
dred of his compatriots from Germany, 
and that German arsenals will be found 
willing to supply all necessary war 
material on credit, trusting to be re- 
couped when peace is restored. 

Viceroy LI recently submitted to the 
throne a most imposing statement of 
the military bulwarks surrounding tho 
throne. It appears that his majesty, 
Ewung Su, rendered solicitous for the 
safety of his capitnl by the constantly 
arriving reports of Japanese victories, 
asked the great earl what measures 
)iad been adopted to check the final 
advance of the foe. Earl Li replied 
that they hud a quarter of a million 
of men at the northern approach of the 
capital, fifty thousand at the eastern, 
one hundred thousand at the southern, 
an unstated number of thousands in 
Tien-Tsin. at the headquarters of tho 
viceroy himself, and a big Tartar army 
in I'ekin. Ih short, Li's report shows 
half a million of men under arms to 
protect the capital. Nevertheless 
Kwang Su has packed his trunks, and 
is ready to tty at a moment's notice. 

What is known ns the strong foreign 
policy party in Japan commands a ma- 
jority of votes in the lower house of 
the diet, and its members are the gov- 
"trriiiiu.'nl'K opponents. These men stand 
in a way to moderate the settlement 
of the quarrel between their c ountry 



FIVE hundred Christinas packages 
addressed to places in Ireland were 
held back in the Boston post office for 
lack of sufficient postage. 

Tiik new Siberian railway traverses 
regions where game is so abundant 
that tho project fff establishing can- 
neries is being considered. 

Six thousand fish, valued at ST.IO, 
were stolen in one night from the 
breeding lake of the Nassau Trout as- 



V 



socintton on Long Island, N. Y 

Tiik architect of the Woman's bond- 
ing of the Cotton States exposition, to 
be held in Atlanta, (la., is to be Miss 
Elise Mercur, of Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Nathan Haskell Dole, of Boston, 
is agitating the question of the estab- 
lishment of a chair of Russian lan- 
guage and literature at Harvard. 

The extreme cold of tho poles is 
rjainly due to the fact that the Arctic 
ocean is certainly and the Antarctic 
ocean probably, a land-locked sea. 

A monument in honor of the Negro 
volunteers of the state of New York in 
the civil war is to be erected in Roch- 
ester, the home of Frederick Douglass. 

A North Carolina judge recently 
granted a divorce to a couple, and two 
weeks thereafter married the divorced 
wife, who had considerable property. 

Miss Emily Datis, who laid the 
foundation of Girton college in 1869, is 
still living. Mme. Bodichon,who gave 
the first endowment to Girton (55,000 is 
dead. 

The ahortest electric road in the 
country is said to be the St Louis and 
Enst-St. liouis Electric railway, which 
runs its cars over the Ends bridge 
across the Mississippi river at St 
Louis. 

1'kok. Newcomb has declared, from 
astronomical considerations, that the 
earth went slow and lost seven seconds 
between 1950 and 18fl2, and then went 
- fast and gained eight seconds between 
1S62 and 1872. 

The largest family in the world is 
that of t lie king of Sium. His majesty 
has two official wives, eighty-eight 
jvives_af -minor order, and -seventyrtwo 
children. ■ 

A nvoE statue of Li Hung Chang has 
just been completed in Germany, which, 
in ."orraer days, the foreign merchants 
subscribed for in order to erect it in 
one of the great ports. The figure is 
ten feet high. 

A"Cosc0nniA (Kan.) youth darkened 
his mustache with black pomade and 
took his girl out for a moonlight stroll. 
When the fair one appeared a couple 
of hours later her face looked like a 
railroad man. 

It is stated that 24 per cent, of the 
stock in the national banks of this 
country is owned by women. The val- 
ue of their holdings is placed at 8130,- 
681,404. 

The king of the Belgians is anxious 
to have Brussels supplied with pure 
water, and to that end offers a prize of 
£5,000 for the best plan by which tho 
city car be served. 

UiiA/ii, began railroad building in 
18.il, and has 5,580 miles. One of iti 
lines, the Pedro Segundo, is 520 miles 
. long, UirjauglLa„very difficult country. 
On ihN line there are 18 long tunnels, 
H cost J«0,o00,000, 



and China. Their organs advocate 

nothing less than the absorption of 
Manchuria, the Liau Tung Peninsula 
a Formo sa into th e. Japanese— em» 
pire and the "exaction of heavy in- 
demnity from China. They talk large- 
ly of Japan rising to the. level of 
her destiny, of her responsibility to 
build some new edifice of administra- 
tion on the ruins of the dynasty she is 
about to pull down and to the folly of 
abandoning to western aggression the 
fruits- of Iter-hard-won— sueeess. It is 
scarcely poss ible that any terms of 
peace acceptable to China will satisfy 
these politicians. 



Wahiiinoton, Jan. ?.— The senate de- 
bate on Senator Lodge's resolution in 
regard to Hawaiian matters haR elicit- 
ed a statement from the president as 
follows: The attention of the president 
having been called to a hint thrown 
out in the senate discussion on Friday 
that the visit of a certain "commit tee 
of royalists from the Hawaiian Islands" 
was connected in some way with the 
departure of American ships from that 
locality, the president said: Of course, 
such an Insinuation is very absurd. 
Its propriety and tho motive behind it. 
I am sure, can safely be left to the 
judgment of. fair and right thinking 
Americans. I am entirely willing 
that all our people should know 
everything I know concerning the 
visit of the so-called 'Committee oi 
royalists.' 

Las! year in the latter purl of July, or enr'o 
in August, three gentlemen, from Hawaii ar 
rived here and asked, through the secretary Q 
state, my designation of a lime when thej 
could hnve nn Interview with me and present t 
message from the deposod Hawaiian qu<en. 
ThouKh 1 could not. with propriety. recognize 
thoru. 1 uus not ui»)M>gecl 10 refuse them f*-e- 
sonully the courtesy of an audience: therefore 
a future day and hour were filed for the inter- 
view. In the meantime, nt my request. I rans. 
mined through the secretary of state, the-c 
gentlemen irade known the prcci e purpose 01 
their visit In the following note: 

August II. isi'l. 
Tile Hon. W. Q. (iresham. Secretary of State: 
Sir— We. the timlersigneil commissioners 
si in by her maj esty. Q ueen l.llliiokalunl, re- 
quest 11:1 audience of the president of the 
I'niU-.! Stales. We desire to nsk his excel- 
lency whither there is any hope for his tining 
anything for the restoration of the constitu- 
tional government of the Hawaiian Islands. 
J. A. CUMMINS. 
H. A. WIIiKMANX. 
SA.MCLL PARKKR. 
After this note had neen submitted to me 
I prepared In writing with some care a reply to 
the question It contained, to li« reod by roe to 
the commissioners at our meeting. I intended 
lo avoid all missunclcrst'inciing and misconcep- 
tion by absolutely confining myself to such 
written reply, of which the following is- tt 
copy: 

Gentlemen— Yon must permit me to remind 
you that this Interview Is not nn official one 
and instead of receiving you in nay representa- 
tive, capacity. I meet you ns Individuals who 
have traveled a long distance for the purpose 
of layinrc certain matters before me. 

You nsk mo if there Is nny hopo of me "(1(1- 
inir an.vthinK for the restoration of the cemsti- 
tutional government of the Hawaiian islands " 
I suppose thit this question Is l-.r^ely prompt- 
ed by the fact thit -o in after the overturning 
of the late government of tho queen, I inves- 
u.itcd thvt t ranaaeiloa nnd was satisfied 1 i,,o 
there had been such an unjustiUable inte:f.-r- 
ence In an. I of lhat mo- ement. on the part of 
\i\o representatives of the government of the 
I'nitcd St ites. in Its diplomatic and naval ser- 
vice, ns to cnll for correction, not only to rec- 
tify what seemed to be a wrong done lo others, 
t-iit also through that rectitieation 10 ward rff 
what appeared to be a danger to honor atuf 
p r o a l tv , 

Fully appreciating the constitutional limits 
of my executive power, and by no means un- 
mindful of the hindrances that might arise. I 
undertook the tusk. Having failed in my plans. 
I committed the entire subject In the congress 
of the I'nitcd Stales, which lad abundant 
iwwer and authority In the promises. The ex- 
ecutive branch of the government was thereby 
dischargrd from further duty and responsibil- 
ity in the matter, unless moved thereto by 
congressional command. The congres-s hns. 
both by Its nets and its omissions to act. su-ni- 
tied that nothing need be done touching Amer- 
ican interference with the overthrow of the 
government of the queen 

Quite lately n government hos been estab- 
lished In Hawaii which Is In full force and 
ion f a p arts of the Lslands — It- in ma ife— 
mining its authority nnd discharging all 
ordinary governmental functions. Upon 
general principals, and not losing sight of the 
special clrcumstancea-surxoundlug—th 
the new government is clearly entitled to our 
recognition without regard to any of the loop, 
dents which accompanied or preceded .its In- 



l'ii 



i' t 



:•;;-.*, 



■■ n 1 > 



ci-.-ld «e 

Jan. 4 



leirb 



cri'N, Jan. 4 — '-!,■ ;.te — Smaior 
(;n:;,v r eated seuicthlog of s tn.tot.'on Tnurs* 
day morning by giving notice tli..t he sji-id 
uffcr an amciiiiiiici.t lo the urgency dellc iency 
i.ill -triklng out !he appropriation for tin- col* 
lection of the Income in and rr-enncttna ihe 

McKlnley wool tariff. Mr. Quay tijucts his 
wool amen dment to be ruled out or, a point ol 
f.rdcr as relaling to Ihe general revoiu" l^giS- 
l.o 1..11 and Therefore having uo bu.-ie.rss in an 
urgency deficiency bill. He Is fereparcd b w- 
'icr. to deliver a tremendous speech, cov- 
ering. If necessary, nmnv days. nrneni-vCr he 
can. for the ovo-.-ed purpose of preventing 
action on the dcfb-leTV-y brl! until th'* new re- 
publican senatecf are elected from Washing- 
ton. Wyoming and Montana. 

Hot'sE A bill offered in the hiiu«e by Mr. 
Money. of Mississippi, lo Inere -i- ih'- l.ix en 
beer to |S a barrel has no chance unalever of 
enactment. The agents of the brewers an 
very much disturbed #ver Mr Moneys i-ii! 
bul us any consideration of a revenue scheme 
would open the t mire tariff out sili.ii 10 unlim- 
ited debate, the bill will be permit lid to die. 

\Va-iiisi.t< n. .Ian S. --sknatk, -Th<- Hawai- 
ian 1,111 -t mi was again brought before the 
public In the senate b. the discussion of the 
resolution introdnrefr-b-- — Mr-fj**!-?-- iM," t 
calling on the secretary of the navy fnr Infor- 
mation as to why Ihe I". S. battle. hips had 
bettt witiidra-.vu team Hawaiian waters, on 
motion the a rnnt'e I im!;>." ml n ffted a e- s « lin lon 
uiakiei.' iuouir of the secretary of st.ii'ii--- 
'.-. li- lh;-r*IlMi .1. W. I'o.-:. r had air. c.niit-i t'e.t, 

with the American govcrnjneat ih hismissVion 
to ( hina and Japan. The military u£ademy 
-appropriation bill was next taken up The 
amendment'- m:-de by the appropriations com- 
mittee lo the lull ;.s It came from Ihe housi 
n ag agreed t n, and the h lt t -nr as pai ned The 
nc nM ou Rppropruitlon till was raiieh up DQ1 
it- ,-,,.,- id, -no i-.n iH.-i [tiiio-.i until Mo i 'idar 1 
After a short executive session, the st-hata :..i- 
jounie .till M-:. . ■ 

Horse Mr. s perry fucro-..Ct.>pre>posed . -•;, - 
-litiite lo the Carlisle currency hi ii -ti 1 res 
nit all after th ■ e ia-iin r ' clau ,e, a:rt p: les 
for nh itsne o; bonds ,-ufll ieol to ii III" .. il- 

itanding ai'eenb iers nnil ire i-urv 00 1 -. ■n.l r 
the Sherman act. Ti.. bonds aye to bear three 
percent, iritoresi a-ei-ii... redeemed Iu g '. dd 
mil arc 11 be ef dfn.uiilnattOTH t .. n »i'i :.. 

110.000, Ti:ey ;.re to run for th;rl\- vetrs. with 
the right to redeem after t";i ;.e,-.rs. The 

.i-e:e|-,rv of Ihe tri-ll-'irv I- -CHfUMV.-ri-'i lo 

seep ih.- g .id n-./Tvi- u j t :.i a mlnirnuni .>f finn,- 
>.«il«io by selling ttvse I.,, nd.-. J'n. vision i.- 
uiadc for ih - steady rdtlreimeht of thegreen- 
nacUsboth from t'.e broccbdsnf the bonds UUd 
from the surplus In the tre.tsViry. 



dun's r-iiPcnT. 



rtre/Trtcr-nf rnmnifnl.in-siliA I Or, e»t liter 

Knnivii ( o!i'!":ion~ of le. Ins; 1 ie-i (,ov- 
eruecl by tin- Fall In I. tc-w. 

Nkw Yoiik, .lun. .V K. <;. Iir.ti * 
Co.'s weekly rev lev. of lr;u>:.:nn:sv 
savs: 

'•Kailnves for l-'.i! arc fully re..- rti 
this wctk, being 1 '.'-.'. in the ! niti- , 
States r;nii 1 s.-.r, ■:, the homipion of 
Canada. rhtblfrnes in tin- l.-nitefl 
States wefe sv; rv.:*.' -'.-.'•'•. nntl in 1 ana.:iv 
Pl-7.i'.l''..'.'l.'.. .Neither tuc dec rease <■; 
over half in this country nor the in- 
erefise of oycf to net jtent. ih 1 nmeiit 
i-. .- 1. j- . r i.sit: •_>-. but tiTc statement -ioi.-.i 
tlnii mo- 1 of ;li.. decrenpe in the i :- ttt -I 
st;;tc- is in rr.anufacturiap lial.iiitics, 
while the er.tite iien.oe in 1 anadfi ■? 
liabilities of trading uoncerhs. 

"'l'i;c cumplelc review of different 
bi-.-uiclies of i-u.-iticss o;iven JYi'lny 
phi'-c.s in a clear light the f;o-t tliat 
price! "f commodities are at the lowest 
level ever known. Kio-ht years aro. in 
July, prices axcrnrcfL only 7.3. V,> per 
cent, of the prices for the satin- article* 
and in the same markets January 1. 
lKofl, and this remained tin- lowest 
point ever touched until August l'>. 
:s;t:;. uiien the av.-rao«- foil t.> 79 7^'.. 
but early this year prices dropped be- 
low all previous records, and have 
never recovered, tin- fvPfagc IJecetfi- 
bcr 26 being only KB.T3 per cent, of tin. 
price in l-'.o The riniro Has vei v littk 
the end of tin- na: 1 . ami 



r K>\n; AM) TKMI'LK. 



Taj Mahal, the Most Famous and 
Eeautiful of Mausoleums- 



faOWcm* to lie Let !>nvvn I'rorn I lie (ireat 

Wblie Thnme Italber 1 bun to lie 

lluilt Ifi Krnin the Ktrlli ICe\. 

I>r. I ikluiagf-'s sermnn. 

In continuing his 'r<>tin<l-tho-yv..rM 
sermons thronc-h tin- pre - Rev, In-. 
Taim.-i-rc Sunday chose for his su 'hjeet 
"Tu uib and Temple " having reference 
to .that most faiinms ami beautiful of 
mausoleums, the T:'.j Mahal. 'Ihe text 
sele cted was : "from rrrdia even unto 
Kthiopia." t.stncr i. 1. 



.ni'"! nt m y e a r s of age and -Aiad 
tttrr ttft BtPtsa as aTiotner ate" 
ihe reise lilootni'.i the rone 
»he-l. 'In adorn '■ hia ii"i-rni- 

' of the 'I- i'i. at th miinanil of 

the king, Itajrdacl sent to this building 
its cornelian and CevTdn its taps la/.u- 



rv 9 

TTrTT 



trrrch trrirtrr t 
cactn^an I :;■ ■ 1- 



i "M fhr ™nrr< on 
1 vi i n'eh 



can most charm inn 'nclioider; tr,i;».-nl 
birds m. et.no- p.irti-cnl'ired % bntter- 
fly in jungles planted the same sum- 
mer the world was Imrn. We stepped 
• nit of the boat amid en.uigii native 1 
la,- and Pun jab its jasju-r. inn! I'ersiit t<j.affi>rtl aii : lie help w e imi- i for land- 
its aim-thvst. and Thibet its tur- inu' anil guiiiance 



rjuoise, and f.ank.t it - sapphire, ami 
Veiin-n its ao-ato, am! I'ttnah its ilia- 
im.niis-. ami bloodstones, ami sanlotivx. 
and chah-i-.iiiny and moss agates are as 
c ommo n as t houg h they wart p e bble s, 
Von find urn- spray of vine beset with 
so. :iml another" with lo'i stones. Twen- 
ty t h ou s and men were 20 ^-ears in 



You can be carried 
by coolies in an envy chair or ymi can 
walk, if yon arc blessed with two 
stunt limbs, which the psalmist evi- 
dently lacked, or he Would nut have so 
depreciated them when he said: "Th • 
I.ord takcth no pleasure in tils loirs ■>! 
a man.'' We pa — ed up some stone 
steps, ami between tin- walls we saw 
awaiting us a cobra, one of th'.st 
ricet the traveler 

Two of the gui'ic 



FIRE AT TORONTO. 



Newspaper C!attt Itemed -One Fireman 
Killed nnd Several Injured. 

Toronto, Orrtn Jan. T. -One of the 
aiost disastrous (ires in the history of 
this place occurred .Sunday morning. 
The tire originated in the basement of 
the Globe I newspa per) office, and that 
building and .several 
Burned to t lie ground. 

Kobert l'.-iwer.v, a lifcman, waskillcd. 
and the following firemen injured by 
falling walls: Chief Ardagti, gash in 
forehead and bach Injured; Charles 

Sau'.i'.ey, serious in'.eriiai injuries, mav 
ilic; Francis For-vthc, cut about head 
and injured internally: Ko'nu-f Poster, 
iegs broken and injured internally: 
lames Dickson and Harry Saunders, 
crushed and otherwise injured. 

The following properties were do. 
stroved: Harry Webb, restaurant. build- 
ing and contents, f 70, 000; McKinnon it 
Go,, ilry goods, building nnd stock, 
H70.000; Toronto Lithograph Co., 
which occupied part of the Globe 
building, everything, but loss not esti- 
mated. 

The following properties were more 
or less injured, but the loss not yet 
estimate:!: Miehie A Co.. grocers! 
Brough iv. C asw ell, printers; llaworth 
& Co.. leather belting; Miiier & Rich- 
ards, printers' supplies. 

The total loss will probably reach in 
the neighborhood of )1. 000 000, Al! 
ihe records ot the tiiobe oiiice were 
ourned. The paper lias secured tem- 
porary eiuarters, and will Issue Monday 
r.a>,c. I ns usual 



A SENSATION. 



Dr. Tnlniut'e Una a Striking Illustration 

Ulven To One of His Sormoiia DoriiiR lis 

Delivery. 

New York, .Ian. 7.— Rev. Dr. T. De- 
Witt Talmage preacheel at the Acad- 
emy of Music Sunday afternoon to a 
sympathetic audience of fully .1.000 
persons. 

He had been preaching on the evils 
of drink and other vices, when a young 
man, very, drunk, slowly and very un- 
steadily made his way down the aisle 
until he stood directly in front of tho 
stage. There he surveyed the people 
sitting in the front row, and, after 
looking them well over, remarked, in 
a voice that could be heard in the top 
gallery: "I protest." Dr. Talmage 
kept right on with his sermon. The 
stranger waved his hand at the stage, 
and cried out louder than ever: "Doc- 
tor, I protest." 

Some one in the rear of the house 
shouted: "Put him out." and two ush- 
ers acted on tho suggestion immediate- 
ly. "There," remarkerf the preacher, 
as the young man disappeared up the 
isle, "there is an example of the depths 
which n man can reach. It is against 
habits which bring a man to such a 
deplorable condition a.s that tlu.t 1 
preach." 

• Landlord Killed With a Bowlder. 
HrsmfOTOJf, W. Va., Jan. 7.— Harry 
C'hafin, proprietor of the Hotel Din- 
gess, at Dingess, Logan county, wna 
struck on the head with a bowlder 
thrown by a man named Cullom a few 
days ago. Mr. Chafin has been uncon- 
scious since, and died from the- effects 
Saturday morning. , . 

Rev. Hampton Released. 
Cincinnati. Jan. 7. — Judge lluchwal- 
ter dismissed Rev. Hampton, wht> is 
wanted In Kentucky for shooting to 
kill, from custody, on the ground that 
the papers contained legal flaws. 

To Control Oat Output. 
Ei.wooi), Ind., Jan. 7. — A scheme is 
being engineered by ex-Prosecutor A. 
C. Carver, of Alexandria, to have Alex- 
andria and Elwood extend their corpo- 
rate limits so as to include all of tho 
townships in which they are located, 
thus placing tinder municipal control 
a belt across this county sis miles wide 
and fifteen long. 



The Sultan Yields to the Fop*. 
Romk., Jan. 7. — The sultan of Turkey 
has acceded to the pope's request feir 
permission >to nominate Armenian and 
Melchitc patriarchs ajpd gard innjjs. 



an juration 

Tho recognition and tho attitude of Ihe con- 
press concerning tho Uawniinn affairs, of 
course, led to an absolute denial of the least 
pre s ent oe future »i*-<>rsew«Mfc;» i ;e m e nt . on-tnr- 
paft to an effort to restore ny government 
heretofore existing In the Hawaiian islands 

I.1MVK11 Cl.KVKl.AM>. 

When the day appointed for the meeting 
arrived 1 was confined to ray bed by illness 
and unable to keep my engagement. I there- 
fore signed the paper I had expected to read 
and It was delivered to the commissioners. 
who, I believe, returned at once to Hawaii. 1 
never saw any member of this commission or 
committee, and have never had any communi- 
cation or transaction with any of them, direct- 
ly or indirectly, except as I have here stated. 

^FOSTER'S MTssioivtr . 



A severe snowstorm prevailed during 
the fireiftind the wind blew a gale 
from tho north, carrying embers sev 
?ral miles away, but the snow- extin- 
guished them, and prevented a more 
serjous confini-ration. 



FRIGHTFULLY MALTREATED. 



about as low October .'".. 
"The fall since a ja^ir ago lifts beef 

.".'.'per cent., but \ .-:-; • um <,;:a". indif- 
ferent Jrranches. In iron .iml .-toe, 
prnductSj H percent.: in wool. l.':.-l pel 
cent.; in wjjolens unxl c'tioiis. about !.' 
per cent. These changes contrast 
sharply with the decline of w ".; v - i.;:i,: 
per hour's work, wnicii. as was shown 
last week, average only 1.- )-••:■ cent. 
less than a year ago. 

"Railway tonnage closed the year av 
Chicago 20 per nr.t. smaller than last 
year, but at Indianapolis ami St. Louis 
larger than a year ago, ami earnings 
since the Mi-sf we ek of liceeir.hrr l-.a re 
been about as large as last year. K01 
the year all I'nited States roads have 
thus far reported 11. 11 per cent. Icsj 
than last year for the same week- 01 
months, nnd W.S per cent. less than 
1S9.7. the doci-caso opening from P..T 
per cent, in January to Jl peree.nl. in 
June, while August showed a sriiriit in- 
crease over last year ami December 
t ttu-rensc. 

"Prices of stocks have varied during 
the year comparatively little, except 
for trusts. During t'nc gr-at" r prn • of 
the year business, has been disturbed 
by monetary apprelii nsions. the gold 
reserve in t lie trcaiiupv having f u l I en 
ikingciotisly low. Two sales of 550,- 
POO 1 00 5 per cent, bomis gaveonly te:u- 
pofaril.v relief, and at the end of the 
year the free gold had again dropped 
to about c -'l.r',[i|,ii?.u'. 

"Thi' exports of f - tiftSOTOOT in gold 
this week ate not lioeVitisc; "r-f men-iirn. 
disc movement, for the excess of ex- 
ports over imports of merchandise has 
been from .*Jii.n m, 0,1,1 to 530,000,000 per 
month. l"ni|Ue -tionably large wiih- 
drawals of foreign capital, through 
sales of securities ami otherwise, have 
caused the outgo, the duration and ex- 
tent of Trhic'n therefore depend s upon 
other than commercial elements. 

"Kxtraoniiuary aniMniance of motvev 
has resulted from the general dullness 
of traile. and tiie movement to this- 
center has been , 'unprecedented in 
volume-. — ' 



ami on this augtist pile the king 
sleeps in tile t..iii:i tie-i ie tin? ejuecn. 
althouri-i] he intended to build a palace 
as black as this was white on the 
o pposite side of the river for h i ms e l f 
to sleep in. Indeed, the foundation of 
which divides the piltTrlmatPS intoiuch a necropolis of black marble i. 



— "i nr coffdinorrrrf industries- has bcrri 
largely governed i;y the fail in price-. 
nnd while product ion is much greater 
limn ii yrnr iiat. tiirj.gfrrrgalc inrrca.s e. 



being fairly measured by the imie e-e 
of 8.9-1 per cent, in hours of work done 



tn November, compared with the pi\ 
vimis year, it has been the con', in' lie. 
f e atur e in almost every important i: 
dttstrv tha t consumption has not k 






A l'rlest Repeatedly Mnbbeil and llltten by 
a Ileggar. 

San Fp.ANcist.-o, Jan. 7. — Rev. Father 
Peter D. Brady, rector of the parish of 
■■t. Mary's college, has been the virrri-trr 
af a fiendish assault in his own house, 
••ceeiving several dangerous wounds. 
At S p. m. a well dressed man called at 
ihe rectory, asking to see the priest on 
business. He was shown into a dimlv 



lighted pnrlor and when the priest en- 
ter sd demanded money. "May-be I 
have no money for you," answered 
Father lirady. With oaths and vile 
mimes the stranger sprang at the priest 
with an open knife, stabbing him above 
the left eye, turning the blade nnd 
making a triangular cut. Father 
lirady tried to push his assailant away, 
his right hand touching the stranger's 
face. The villain caught the priest's 
finger in his mouth, biting through the 
bone. He still gripped the finger with 
his tee' 1- wean wh H o stabbing Brady 
through Ihe nostrils, on the check ami 
cutting his mouth, so that it was an 
inch larger. Then he beat the priest 
into insensibility with his fists ami 
quietly left tho house. Father Brady 

w a s afterwards discovered by h i s 

housekeeper. Physicians believe he 
will recover. 



I'urolT Private and an Connael Only for < lil- 
neae Peacemakers. 

Vancoi'vf.r, B. C, Jan. 7.— Mr. Fos- 
ter, ex-secretary of state of the I'nited 
States, who is now here awaiting the 
sail of the Empress of Indis. for Japan, 
was interviewed by an Associated 
Press reporter. Mr. Foster stated 
that his mission here has been much 
misrepresented by many papers, and 
he wished to set forth his position 
clearly. 

At the request of the Chvnese govern- 
ment he had oonsented to act n-s coun- 
sel to the Chinese peace commission- 
ers, and expected to meet the two of- 
ficials appointed to act in that capacity 
at Kobe. The negotiations will be 
carried on at Hiroshima, the, 'resent 
headquarters of the Japanest army 
and temporary seat of government. He 
(Foster) did not expect to be allowed 
to attend the sitting of the peace com- 
missioners, a.s all deliberation's would 
be carried on in private. He will sim- 
ply act as counsel and adviser in the 
matter, and altogether in a private ca- 
pacity, his appointment not being con- 
nected in any way with the I'nitcd 
State's government. Regarding the 
length of his absence, Mr. Foster was 
unable to give any opinion, and de- 
clined to discuss the probable terms of 
settlement. 

A Street Duel. 

Charleston. Mo., Jan. 7.— Joe Ed- 
wards and Bret Crawford, two Negroes, 
engaged in a duel on the street in the 
business center of the city. The 
trouble arose over a crap game, and 
the dozen shots fired did more damage 
to bystanders than to the belligerents. 
Lawrence Glover, a prominent young 
man, received one of the bullets in the 
bowels, and his recovery is doubtful. 
Deputy Marshal John Dickmeyer wns 
shot through the thigh while attempt- 
ing to arrest the Negroes. Edward's 
received a bullet in his arm, and Craw- 
ford's scnlp was cut by another. Both 
men were arrested and lodged in jail. 

Strangled to Death. 

Denver, Col., Jan. 7.— Victor Mon- 
chercaux has been arrested, charged 
with having strangled Marie Contas- 
soit October 28. The arrest was made 
on information furnished by Alphonso 
Lamar, who is also under arrest on 
suspicion of having some connection 
with the strangling cases. Lamar says 
Monchereaux'a motives were robberj-. 
He expected to secure 87,000 by the 
murder of Marie Monta*soit, but got 
:wily $07. Monchersau.v. is a desperate 
looking character about forty years of 
flgfti't" 1 b"« '"7 )»«-gf -Jian'iic B«>t-h- -S*ta-U>s_H<e«+stM" — D etro it -., a rr ived - hcru 
Moncheicaux and Lamar served sen- Thursday on her way from Naples for 
tences at San Quentln, Col. China. 



I a.ly HreakR Her Arm. 

Ki.woon, Ind, Jan. 7.--Mrs. Anna 
McHrido, a well-known lady of this 
city, met with a fearful accident. She 
accidentally fell on the ice and suffered 
a compound fracture of the right arm 
above the elbow, the pieces of bone 
cut ling through tho rlesh in a horrible 
tr.anner. The arm was dressed with 
inueii .iiilicultyand will leave her a 
cripple. 

Pennoyer l-lmlowa Williams t'r»lle|ro. 

Wll.l .lANSTowN, Mass., Jan. I. — Ex- 
liov. Sylvester Pennoyer, of Oregon, 
has e nd o wed Williams college with a 
scholarship of $34,500 in memory of his 
son, who died here last term. The in- 
come is to bo used for the support of 
needy and deserving students, prefer- 
ence being given Oregon students 
when such are in college. 

Governor AeKaaaliinted. 

I.onhon, Jan. 4. -The Morning Post 
hears from Vienna that Tahn Pasha, 
(lovernorof Bitlis, has beenassa»inatcit 
by an Armenian, who committed sui- 
cide before he could be arrested. 

I lOiollmllMii llniri;ol. 

AfcKi.ANO, Jan. 4. -Dispatches from 
Apia. Samoa, say that serious disturb- 
ances have occurred in the district. No 
attempt has been made to collect the 
year's taxes. One native has been shot 
and others have been imprisoned for 
killing three of their fellow -tribesmen. 
When arrested they were making 
ready to eat their victims. 

Cruiser Detroit at Port Said. 

Poll r Sah». Jan. 4. The I'nited 



pare wi t h ti re Orrtptttr-aitdTta s not >i i v 
tulnod prices. 

"In iron and steel the lowest prices 
of the year are nt the close, and the 
lowest ever known, the demand call- 
ing for less than half the ustiai quan- 
tify of rails, with large decrease in 
many other branches, though ptobaMy 
the use of .structural forms was lar-rer 
in 1S0-I than ever before. 

"The woolen, industry records a pro- 
duction forjlie year of about a quarter 
less than normal, a ml -for the last four 
months :>.47 per cent, less than in 1803 
in quantity of wool consumed, but in 
value of product the decrease was. ej 
course, greater. 

"Ttle" cotton industry, while mater- 
ally close to the cheapest point ever 
known, keeps most of the mills at 
work, but by selling goods at prices 
quite unprecedented. 

"The output of boots ami shoes has 
been the largest known in number of 
pairs but besides a fall in price below 
till records there has been a general 
p»s ference for the lower priced goods, 
and the attempted advance in prices 
on account of the rise in leather caus- 
ed a m arked decr eased in orders. 

"The year has been especially note- 
worthy for the lowest prices of wheat 
ami cotton on record. Beth suffer 
from wholly unprcccdcntcd^nTcunTuta- 
tions of stocks, crops being larger. 
Outside this country wheat production 
has not increased enough to justify a 
price of sixty cents at New York, and 
the accumulation is largely due to false 
reports of yield, intended to frighten 
buyers and raise prices/ The same in- 
fluence has been felt in cotton, which 
is also affected by world-wide depres- 
sion in business and decrease in con- 
sumption of goods. In o ther produce 
m ark ets, t he _veia r h as — been .iv.Ialiv«Cv 



less important." 



He VI ante 



■ Mis til;, 



Nohristown. is., Jan. 5. -Win. C. 
Mclvanc. of Denver, t ol., who claims to 
be a wealthy mine owner, came here to 



islt 



l eiiuivfs nnd w i ts taken ill iiu ihe 
street. He was taken to the hospital. 
An hour later he was found uncon- 
scious, hnviug turned on the gas. He 
was restored to consciousness, and 
stated that he was sorry he had at- 
templed to take bis llle,, and said it 
was on account of a woman. He is :tl 
years old. and has a wife and family in 
Denver. He had considerable money 
with him, anil promised to return home 
If discharged. He was released. 

Representative Painter Resigns. 

Washington. Jan. n. — Atthc opening 
of the session Friday the speaker laid 
bofoie the house the resignation of 
Representative Painter, from the Fifth 
Kentucky district, to take elTeet 
Saturday, when be assumes his new 
duties as judge of the court of ap- 
peals. 

1 lioroucb Invest l K ;»t ion In Sew York. 

New Yoiih, Jan. -'■. In an interview 
Fi-hiav Mayor Struilij saiil tlia; it is )..U 
irvcnlioii to investi gate every depart- 



i-ii (ding it. am!, although the labor 

was-s-lavp l a b or, ami n"'- paid fur. the . sn nkca 

building east what wouid Vic about, o'ttimes in India 

sr.0.1.1 n 101 of our American money. ; left the cobra dead by tin- wayside, 

Some of the jewels have been picked .They must have been Mohammedans. 

out of the w-ail In- ioomie'.asts ,., n - for Hindoos never kill that sacred rcp- 

'im-rors. ami substitutes of less value j tile. 



In ail the Bible tins .- the only boo . 
in which the word India occurs, but it 
stands for a realm of vast interest in 
the time of Esther, as in ottr tjjne. It 
yielded then, a.s now. spices, and silks. 

and cotton, and rice and indigo, and have 1:1:1™ their places; but the vine-. I Arid now we come near the famous 
ores of all richness, ami preciou s the trai-i.-.-ics. the arabesques, the span- ' temple hewn from one roek of pop. 
stones of ail sparlrhrr-arret-ttfrd a t-ivili- drels. the entablatures are so won drou s r phyrv at lea st " " O-rr-rtrs a gO .~On eltTiet 
nation of its own as marked as Egypt- that you feel like dating the rest of I sjrle of the chief temple is a chapel, 
ian. or (irecian. or Roman civilization, your life from t'nc day vo-i tirst saw I this cut out of the same stone. So 
It holds the costliest tomb ever built, 
and the most unique and wonderful 
idolatrous temple ever opened. For 
practical lessons, in this my sixth dis- 
cuirse in "'round-the-wor'ni" series, I 
show yen that tomb and tern pic of I mi ia. 

In a journey around the world it may 
not be easy to tell the exact pednt 



tin!,!. In lexers of blacl; mar'o'ie the , vast was the iin.ie.-takin .-. ami to Cue 
whole of the koran Is spelled SOT in ; Hindoo so great tlic htunan impossibil 



halves, I'.u; there was one structure 
toward which we were all the time 
travej»m_\ and bating seen that, we 
felt that if we saw- nothing mure our 
expedition would be a success. That 
one object was the Taj Maha* el Fnrtin, 
It is the crown of the whole earth. 
The spirits of the architecture met to 
enthrone a king and the spirit'of VJje 
Parthenon "f Athens was there: ami 
tin- spirit of St. r-ophia of Constanti- 
nople was there; and the spirit of St. 
Ir.aak of St. Petersburg was tii re: and 
the spirit of the Baptistry of Pisa was 
there: and the spirits of the Great 
Pyramid, and of Luxor Obelisk, and 
of the Porcelain lower of Xankin. and 



.still there, and from the white to the 
blac k t e mple of t iie dead a bridge was 
to cross: but the son dethroned him 
and imprisoned him, and it is wonder- 
ful that the king had any place at all 
in which to be buried. Instead of win- 
dows to let in the light upon the two 
t ombs tiiere is a trel lis work of marble. 
marble cut so delicately tbirPfhat the 
sua shines through it a.s easily as glass. 
Look the world over and find so much • 
translttcency: canopies, traceries, lace 
work, embroideries, of stone 

We had heard of the wonderful reso- 
nance of tii is Taj. and so I tried it. 1 
suppose there arc more sleeping echoes 
in that building waiting to lie wakenel 



ity. that they say the t'o.is scooped out 
this structure from the rock, and 
carved the pillars, and in-wed its 
shape into gigantic idols, ami dedi- 
cated it to a : l the uriimlf ura. W-H 
climb many stone steps before w • 
ge.L-ta_lh.e gute-vavs. i i;-.- critranc- 
to this temple ha- tfl'ulptnred rfijor* 
keepers leaning on seulntttrei deribs 



' 



of St. Mark's of Venice: and the spirany: the human voice than in any build- 
its of all the great towers, great cathe- ; itnr ever constructed. 1 uttered one 
drals. great mausoleums, great sarco- ! word and there seemed descending in- 
phagi. great capitols for the living, visible choirs in full chant, and there 
and of great necropolises for the dead, was a reverberation that kept on long 
were there Ami the presiding L-ci. ins lifter one would have expected it to 
of the throng with gaTei ftf Parian cease. When a line of a hymn was 
marble, smote, the table — ttf^ — tu^t-ian . sung there were replying, rolling, pis- 
malachite, ami called 1 • throng of ing. falling, interweaving sounds that 
spirits to ardor, an i calk-., for a vote 

should wear the 

nount the cliie'f 



as to whn.li fcpn-it 

chief crown, and 

throne and wave tin- . • f scepter, ami 

by unanimous aee'.aiui i:ie cvy w:,--: 

"bong live the spirit of T:ij. king of 

all the spirits of architccturcl Thine 

is the Taj Mahal of India!" 

The building is about six miles from 
Agra, and ns we ro !e out in the early 
dawn we heard nothing but the hoofs 
ami wheels that pulled and turned us 
along t'nc road: at every yard of wtrich- 
our expectation rose until We had sora . 
thought that we migHt be. ilissappbint- 
ed at the first glimpseas some say thev 
were di s ap pointed. But how can any- 
one be disappointed with the Taj is al- 
most as great a wor.der to me as the 
Taj itself. There are some people al- 
ways disappointed, and who knows but 
that having entered Heaven they may 
criticise the architecture of ' the Tem- 
ple, and the cut of the white robes, 
ami say- thai the - white horses on which 
the conotterors ride seem a little string 
-fault or_; 



seemed modulated by beings seraphic. 
There were, aerial sopranos and bassos, 
soft, high, deep, tremulous, emo- 
tional, commingling. It was like an 
antiniionai of Heaven. But there are 
four or live Taj Mahals. It has one ap- 
pearance at sunrise, another at noon, 
another at sunset ami another by 
moonlight, Indeed, the silver trowel 
of tho moon, and the golden trowel of 
the sunlight, ana the leaden trowel of 
the storm build and rebuild the glory. 
so that it never s^e-ius. twice. alike.... ..It 

has all moods, all complexions, all 
grandeurs. From the top of the Taj. 
which is '^."0 feet high, springs a spire 
.10 feet higher, and that is enameled 
gold. What an anthem in eternal 
rhythm! Lyrics and elegies in marble. 
Sculptured liosanna! Masonry as of 
supernatural hands! Mighty doxology 
in stone! I shall see nothing to equal 
it till I see the Great White Throne 
and on it Him from whose face the 
earth and Heaven flee away. 

The Taj is the pride of India, an i 
especially 01 
I said. ! English c 



How strange! Put I have seen door- 
keepers of churches and a<"* ; * . x 'm mt 

who seemed to be leaning on the 

mons of bad ventilation ami asphyxia- 
Doorkeepers ought to be leaning on 
the angels of health, and comfort, and 
life. All the sextons am! janitors of 
the earth who have spoiled scrmolis 
nnd lectures, and puisoncd the lungs ..I 
audiences by inf-fTiciem-v ought to visit 
this f'Bve of Klcphanta and beware ot 
what these doorkeepers are crotmn 
when instead of leaning on the angelic. 
they lean on the demoniac! 

In these Elephanta caves everything 
is on a Samsonian and Titanian scale. 
With chisels that were dropped from 
nerveless hands at least eight centur- 
ies ago. the forms of the go Is lirahina, 
and Vishnu, and Siva were out into the 
everlasting rock. Siva is here repre- 
sented by a figure 111 feet 3 inches high. 
one-half man and one-half woman. 
Bun a line from the center of the fore- 
head straight to the floor of tho roek. 
and you divide this idol into masculine 
and feminine Admired as this idol is 
by many, it was to me about the worst 
thing that was ever cut into porphyry, 
perhaps because there is hardly any- 
thing on earth so objectionable as a 
lieing half mnn anil half woman. lb> 
be one or other, my hearer. Man is ad- 
mirable, and woman is admirable, but 
either in flesh or trap rock a compro- 
mise of the two is hideous, Save us 
from.. effeminate men and masculine 

womdn. 

Yonder is the King Havana worship- 
ing. Y'onder is the sculptured repre- 
sentation of the marriage of Siva and 
Parhati. Y'onder is Daksha. the son of 
Brahma, born from the thumb of his 
right hand. He had sixty daughters. 
Seventeen of those daughters were 
married to Kasyapa and became the 
mother of the human race. Y'onder is 
a god with three heads. The center 
god has a crown wound w ith necklaces 



of skulls. The right-hand god is in a 
Mohammedanism An I paroxysm of rage 1 
There it is!" I said. ! English officer at the fortress told us j snakes, and in its hand is a cobra. The 
that which he saw to that when during the general mutiny j left-hand god hns pleasure in all its 



' My son said. 
"Where?" For . 

be the building, seemed to me to be in lv.7. the Mohrrrrrmetlau s proposed in - i features, and'the hand has a flower. 
more like rife -morning e-omi htnshtntr ' trrr ec t i n n n t •A grn. th e Engli s h gov . } lint there are go.i.s ami goddesses 
under the stare of the rising sun. It ernment aimed the guns of the fort at ] in all directions. The chief tem- 

Ta 



■ ' lllC ' i 11 



mutch built up from earth — Taj and vaiii: — ' Voii m a ke insurr e ction ! p i e of t h 



as ict down from Heaven, l-'orrt-natc- and that -sa me day wc will blow your 
ly. yo-.i s;,,p at an e'.a'oorated gateway Taj to atoms. ' and that threat ended 
of red sandstone one eighth df a mile thai disposition for mutiny at Agra. 



: i< > feet 



and 



froth lili. A H entra nce s o high, s ir! — itaf i tliut f g ht while look ing lit that 



qiKirc 

has "1; pillars rising to the roof. After 
the eonquercrs o: other 'lands, and the 
tourists from all lands have chipped, 

and defaced, and blasted, and carried 



niviu-il. so graceful, so foiir-domed. so palace for the dead, all this construct 

painted, ami chiseled, ami scrolled thai cd to cover a handful of dust, but even | 

you conic very gradually un.-u the that handful has probably gone from ; 

Taj. which structure is enough t'nc mausoleum. How ranch better it ' 

to intoxicate the eye and stun would have been to expend .-'t'lO.oiK.l.OOO, ] 

the imagination and entrance the which the Taj Mahal cost, for the 

s.ai!. We- -gu_.nn tiny stairs of this IiyJilgl Want asylums it mig ht have 



majestic entrance of the gateway and built for the sick, what houses for the 
fettyii jPW pltiUlft'a il t itl C ' Xmui l Hi a few- homeless: What- improvements our 
curios. (t ,i,i front it look upon the Taj. century has made upon other eon- i 
and .-iseenii to t '-.•' .tvivement *>f the turies iu'liftitig in honor of the de- j 
garden that rjtptuiv everything be- parted memo rial churches, memorial; 

Hospitals, memorial reading rooms, ! 
memorial observatories! By all pos- 1 
sili'.e means let ns keep the memory of j 
departed love; on.es fresh in mind, and ! 
let there be an appropriate head stone 
or monument in the cemetery, but 1 
there is a dividing line between reason- 1 
n'nte™commemoration and wicked e.x- j 



away curios and momentos for muse- 
ums and homes, there are enough en- 
trancements left to detain one. unles-; 
he is cautions, until he is down with 
some of the malarias which encompass 
this island, or get bitten with some t>f 
its snakes. Yes, I felt the chilly damp- 



travagcuce 

The Taj Mahal has its uses as an 
*ifTe"hiTectlIlTrt^TishicvcTnent. eclipsing 
all other architecture, but as a me- 
morial of a departed wife and mother 
ttcssv-s. no m ore than t he plainest 
slab in many a country graveyard. 
The best monument we can any of us 



twcefl the gateway am! the ecstasy of 
marble and precious stones. You pass 
along a deep stream of water, in which 
all manner of brilliant litis swirl and 
lloat. There arc eighty-four fountains 
that spout, and bend, and arch them- 
selves to fall in showers 01 pearls in 
basinsof snowy whiteness, beds of all 
imaginable Horn mm the nostrils be- 
fore they do the eye. ami seem to roll in 
waves of color ,'is vYAi advance toward 
the vision you are soon tc> have of what 
human genius did when it did. its best 
- moon flowers, lilacs, 
tulips and everywhere tiie 1 Hi:.: thick- 
ets of bewildering bloom: on either 
side trees from many lands bend their have built for us when wc are gone is 
nrborcsccitce over your head, or seem In the memory of those whose sorrows ' 
with convoluted branches to reach out we, -have alleviated, in the wounds we 
their arms' toward you iu welcome. On have healed, in the kindnesses we have ] 
Sntiroh"yau go amid tamarind, and done, in the ignorance wc have en- 
cypress, and poplar, and oleander, and lightened-, in the recreant we have re- 
yew, and sycamore and banyan, claimed, in the souls we have saved! 
and palm, and trees, of such novel — Such a monument is built out of ma- 
branch, and lea', and .tilth, ami cr, teriul- -more lasting than murbrre or 
yvill cease to ask their names ,>,- bronze and will stand amid the eter- 
nativity. As you approach lhe> door 
of the Tu.i one experiences a strange 
sensation of awe and tender- 

ness, ami humanity, ami worship. 
The building is only a grave but 
what a gravel built for a queen, who. 
according to someTvas vcrv~^b*od, "aii d 



ness of the place am! left H its co ngress 
of gods, this pandemonium of demons. 
this pantheon of indifferent dulti e n, 
and came to the steps and looked 
off upon the waters which rolled and 
Bashed around tiie steam yacht that 
yvas waiting to return with us to Pom- 
bay. As we stepped aboard, our 
minds filled with the idols of the 
Elephanta eaves, I was impressed as 
never before with the thought that 
man must have a religion of some 
kind, then if he has to contrive one 
himself, and he must have a God, even 
though he make it with his own hand. 
I rejoice to know the day will come 
when the one Ood of the Universe will 
be acknowledged throughout India. 



mil splendors long after the Taj Mahal ' 
of India shall have gone down in the 1 
ruins of a world of which it was the ( 
costlie s t adornment. Put I promised \ 
to show you not only a tomb of India, 1 
but a unique' heathen temple!. and it is [ 
:i temple underground. 



riant of the city government from the 
top to the bottom. If there isanvcor- 
>oplion hs proposes to imil it out, 



Viivoniing to others was" very bad. Lj With "miner's candle we had seen j 
choose to think she was very good. At something of the underside of Austra- i 
din- i- H te,-i t tniil .e-. me feci — hotter — to- Ua.-a*-at- Uinv pio. and with a - guid e ' s- 
think tliat thij en'mwipinivrntlvp pile torch we had seen at different, times, 
was set up :'or the imuiorta'.i/at ion 01 something of the underside of America. 
virtue rathe- 1:1:111 vice I'iic Taj is a a- in Mammoth Cave: but we are now , 

■nnieu-ii " of iiii't" m-i-t-.ln imt n»'ver io < ui tef-W K - of t h e sacred cenfir5"of In- , 

such walls faced each other with esc- | dltk. commonly called the Elephanta! 



Character Told in YYrlnklvK. 
An Italian scientist. M. Montegazzo, 
has written an essay upon the seience 
of wrinkles. He believes one's history 
can be largely told by the lines upon 
the face. Entering into a description 
of the different varieties and their 
meanings, he says: -'Horizontal lines 
across the forehead are found even iu 
children who are rickets .or idiots, and 
tliat being out in the sun with the eyes 
unshaded will produce them prema- 
turely, but they are natural at forty or 
earlier. Vertical lines between tiie 
eyes denote thought and study, .since 
deep concentration contracts ihe eve- 
brows; grief and worry produce the 
same effect, and, frequently repeated, 
e ither leaves a permanent fold in the 



skin. Arched wrinkles just above the 
nose indicate extreme suffering, either 
mental or physical. The earliest 
wrinkles of all and the most unavoid- 
able, arc those which run from either 
"sidrrof- the nostril "down to the mmitrrr 



quisitcness: never such a tomb was cut caves. We had it all to ourselves. The 
from block of a'ai'i-ter: never such a steam yacht that was to take us about 
congregation ei pre-idotis stones bright- i fifteen m Ucs ove r t he harbor of lioiu- 
encd and gloomed nnd blazed and [ bay and between enchanted islands, 
chastened ami g',oriiied;i_bu-lLdiug si, iee ' and along shores, and gulches, and 
sculptor's chisel rut its first curve, or pictured rocks, gradually prepared the 
painter's pencil traced its tirst figure ! mind for appreciation of the mos; 
or mason's piumb-liue pleasured its j unique spectacle in India. The morn- 
first wall, or archiitect's compass swept ; ing had been full of thunder and light- 
its tirst circle ning and deluge; the atmospheric agita- 
liie Taj has 10 great arched win- ; tions hail ceased, and the cloudy ruins 
dow-s, four at each corner. Also at . of the storm were piled up in the heav- 
each of the four corners of the Taj ' ens. huge enough and darkly purple 
stands a minaret 137 feet high. Also at | enough to make the skies as gramilv 
each side of this building is a splendid j picturesque as the earthly scenery amid 
mosque of red sandstone. Two bun- | which we moved.. After an hour's cut- 
drei and fifty years has the Taj stood, 
iml vet not a wall is cracked, nor .1 
mosaic loosened, nor an arch sagged. 
nor a pane) dulled. The storms of 3.5( 
ivintei-s have not marred nor the heats 
-if n.iti summers disintegrated a marble. 

There is mi story of age written by tangle of foliage and verdure: con- 
"" l ' ! " i ts white.surface Monto/i il volvulus creeping the ground: mosse s 



thig through the waters we came to 
the long pier reaching from the island 
en-led Klcph anta. Ii is an island small 
of 'firth, but six hundred feet high. It 
iieeiiu-s into ihe marshes of mangrove 
Hut the whole island is one whole 



th 



pi I en. was i-cnutiful. and Shall Je- 
lliri, ibe king, here proposed to let all 

ll.e cvr.ivr:c- of time to know it. she 



climbing the rocks: vines sleeving the 

long arms i;l the; trees: red dow ers here j 

and. there in the woods, like b u iendin I 



ftlbl these are produced by sliiluiig. and 
even the motion of the jaws in masti- 
cating — a warning to gum chcweis! - 
St. Louis lilobe-Demoerat. 

universe: it is not a human invention, 
but one of the divine ideas, illustrated 
in the practical jokes of kittens and 
monkeys, long before Aristophanes or 
Shakespeare. How curious it is that 
we always consider solemnity and the 
absence of all gay surprises and en- 
counter of wits as essential to the idea 
of the future life of those whom we 
thus deprive of half their faculties ami 
then call blessed. There are not a few 
who. even in this life, seem lo be pre- 
paring themselves for that smPelesss 
eternity to which they look forwent, 
by banishing ail gayety from their 
hearts anil all joyoiisnes,-, from their 
countenances. O. W. Holmes. 

-Military shoes in the Ihirtet 
century were tipped with a st.-el p 
which the knights used as an ofiVn*tvr< 
w capon. More than one man nas 
killed by a. kick from tlic-si; iron-clad 
boots, 



■■ 



BOONE CO.. RECORDER. 



Wednesday Jan. 9, 1895. 

w. L. RIDDEL.fi, 

Proprietor 



AftTcrtinIng Katpn: 

■t C«lnmr i vcar |So 1 one column X EESI 
i irolamn ^ viir »o .«, column i y«»r, «0 
column 1-4 Tear 10 | [ 4 CTh l W 1-4 y*arft 

Rater* ol Subscription: 

On.r«»r $1 5. 

-Str-imm t t w ■ ■ -^ 

rhreemontbB *° 

MTP»ynsen tl n variably In ad vance. 



,»4° 



The "dramn in roal life" present- 
ed itnelf in JurtgelnioliwaltrrV court- 
room yoMonlay, when a negro lor 
whom extradition papers baa heen 
issued li-ijfrod the .hinge not tt> send 
him Wk to Kentucky. "If I am 
taken back.'' said the prisoner, "I 
will never sec the sun rise on the 
day after 1 Ret there.'" 

Passing the legal point ami leav- 
ing the lawyers to debate the ques- 
tion as to" whether a Judge has 
technically the right t<> refuse to 
honor a re qui s ition, we have to say 
that on the broad grounds ofhu- 
manitv Judge Huchwalt.r sectus to 
liave acted wisely ami well. The 
pentinient of the community will 
support him in the position which 
he has taken and in the implied re- 
buke to the lawlessness which in 
the matter of lynching obtains in 
Kentucky. , 

The reputable citizens of Ken- 
tucky arc weary of HTOTJ law. They 
understand that frequent resort to 
it is a reflection upon their civiliza- 
tion, and ft Mot upon the fame of 
their State, .Judge lhichwalter has 
courageously made an issue and we 
await the response of the Governor 
of Kentucky.— Wneinnati Tribune. 

Tm; above shows how Ohiooflid- 
als regard the administration of law 
and justice in Kentucky. Although 
Judge Buch waiter's position in re- 
gard to the matter under considera- 
tion is not at all tenable it is heart- 
ily endorsed bv many of the able 
legal lights in his Stat e si mply bo- 
cause of prejudice against the peo- 
ple of Kentucky. Judge Buchwal- 
n his action is overruling the 



Sear R ussellyillc . a large barn be- shov els, Bhoe-huttoner*. hair curl. -r- 
longing to S. M. Stokes, a farmer, j and coal tongs to eapTure the dar- 
was destroyed by lire. Five line ing burglars. One glance at Un- 
horses were' burned to death. LOPS] White-robed army frightened the 
91,200, with no insurance. The lire ! burglars so badly 'that they ran out 
was caused by tramps. the back door and locked it to keep 

.p. .-.■' . , ,i J j-,,:,,, I from being follow 

1 he petition to hold an election 

on the local option i|U»tion at 

Fletiungsburg was turned down bv 



Judge Boone. The attorneys rep- 
resenting the petitioner?; it is said, 
will take the matter to the Circuit 
Court. 



tcr, 

law of the land, and making a pre- 
cident that mav become very troub- 
lesome in the future. That lyncli- 
ings are too frequent in Kentucky 
is a deplorable fact, hut then docs 
not Ohio's record for bloody crimes, 
stand out as boldly as that of Ken- 
tucky. Her. J udges have no grounds 
to justify their criticisms of our 

people. 

■»- ■ » 

Ik reports be true then- are quite 
a number of gentlemen in thi 
county who have the legislative bee 
in their bonnets, and the man who 
captures the nomination will have 
to make a pretty brisk race. There 
are also several "fellows being groom- 
ed as entries for county officers, the 
election lor which is a'long ways in 
the future. It is often a mistake to 
commence a campaign so long he- 
fore hand that the people become 
tired of you. 

. ■ 1 m 

Thk campaign for the offices of 
County Judge and Sheriff, have 
been opened in Franklin County. 
Remembering that the election will 
not take place until 1897, it looks 
like somebody is in very great haste 
about their candidacy. 

« ^ • — 

BrcKNER, Brown, Blackburn and 
McCrcary arc avowed candidates for 
United States Senator, and it will 
-bfr-a- mighty interesting race, with 
Blackburn* in the lead when the 
Hag drops. Some of his friends are 
a little apprehensive that his wind' 
will not last him, and that Mc- 
Crcary may forge abend of him. 



Better let us bear the ills we have 
than fly to others that we know not 
of. The Legislature will only beau 
additional expense with a possibili- 
ty that amounts almost to a proba- 
bility of making thesituation worse. 
— Standford Interior Journal. 

A shortage of ?14.7^tJ has been 
found in the account of the Tax 
Collector of Lexington under a 
former administration, and the late 
\V. I'. Welsh, Deputy Collector, is 
charged with the emhez/.lonient. He 
was drowned in the city reservoir 
last summer, and many believe le 
committed suicide. 

Very little tobacco has been pur- 
chased so far in Owen county. In 
Carroll and other counties it is rcc- 
oned that from a half to two thirds 
las been purchased by local buyers. 
Owen county has one of the finest 
crops she ever grew, and it seems 
strange that local buyers are not 
more anxious - 'to purchase.— Owen 
News. 

A tract ot land located three miles 
north of Uussellville. lias iust l»i£ll 
leased for $100,000 by Theodore 
Beckner. of New York, formerly of 
Kentucky, to a Kentucky asphalt 
company. The term of the lease is 
990 years. It is the intention of 
the company to at once put in ma- 
chinery and" prepare the asphalt for 
market. 

Miss Etna Crayeroft. of Mt. Oli- 
vet, attempted "suicide a second 
time by taking poison. She de- 
clares that life without her sweet- 
heart. Russell -TIamilto n. is unen- 
durable. Mr. ILt«t:UcF. says that 
the young lady insists upon send- 
ing him love notes, ahnwiigh he has 
heretofore told her that all must be 
considered over between them. 

Editor James Denton, of the 
Somerset Paragon, treats the talk 
about his nomination for Governor 
with levity, which is the way all 
Republicans mentioned for the hon- 
or but Col. W. O. Bradley should 
take it. It is a waste of time to 
consider anybody except the Gar- 
rard entry, "lie is Felipse, the rest 
will be nowhere.— Standford Jour- 
nal. 

Clinton county is the oil belt. Oil 
has been found ' in paying quanti- 
ties on the east in Wayne county 
on tho 

the west and northwest in Cumber- 
land county, on the south in Fen- 
tress county and on the southwest 
on Spring creek in Overton county. 
A home company ought to be or- 
ganized to make a test— Albany 
Banner. 

The Richmond Pantagraph says 
that the effort to draw A. Rollins 
Burman into the gubernatorial fight 
next year will doubtless prove futile 
as Mr. Burnani is not aspiring to 
the governorship. ''There are many 
who would be pleased to see him 
nominated, if he were inclined to 
run, but he is in no hurry to jump 
at something that has already been 
sliced off for Col. W. O. Bradley. 



back 

Our Kentucky 
Igirls in full dress are regal beauties: 
but when they come at a fellow in 
night u ni f orm as the Lorelei of. old 
they arc simply irresistible. — Shel- 
by \cws. 

The follow ing prayer was offered 
1 colored preacher at Berry. Ky., 



hv- 



in behalf of a sister in the church 
who was alwvut to leave for Ge org ia 
to make - her home, and had asked 
for her letter and prayers for her 
safe Arrival at her destination: 

"(!o afore her as a lead in' light 
and behind her as a protectin' angel: 
rough shod her feet w id tie prepur- 
atun ob tic gospel peace, nailher ear 
to tie gospel pole, gib her de eye oh 
tie eagle that she spy out sin 'far off: 
wax lit r ban' to tie gospel pole; tie 
her tongue to tie line ob truf: keep 
her feet in tic narrow way an' her 
soul in tie channel ob tic faith: bow 
her head low beneaf In r knees, an" 
her knees way down in some lonely 
valley where prayer an' supplica- 
tion is wanted to be made : hedge 
drteh 'bout her. good Lord, an' 



an 

keep her in tli 

way dat leads 



straight an' 
to heaven.% 



narrur 



After reviewing the claims set 
fort 1 1 in the petition of conte st filed 
bV Lev. N. T. Hopkins for Joe 
Kendall's seat in Congress, the Mor- 
gan Messenger says : "One n<>t ac- 
quainted with the politie s of the 
district would think after reading 
the preacher's notice that he ban 
carried the distrct by l.">00 or 2;O06 
majority on a fair count. When a 
preacher leaves the pulpit for politics 
he above all other class of men 
need* watching. They use their re- 
ligious cloak as a blind to the un- 
suspecting, and for the reason they 
ar n ministers ol the Gospel people 
should not suspect them capabl e of 
doing anything wrong. A political 
preacher will stoop to more and 
lower dirty t-rwks— tha n any other 
-class of ...Mi. There is not one - half 
dozen Republicans in Morgan coun- 
ty who are acquainted with the 
politics and the election of Novem- 
ber G who believe one-half that 
Hopkins claims is true, and a great 
many do not think Hopkins be- 
lieves his own statement. It is the 
$10,000 salary the preacher is after. 
We- don't believe lie-will gut it." 



Cincinnati Tobacco Market. 

At the cxpiratii n of each ;,ear. 
no matter in what pursuit, cither 
mercantile or agricultural, it h 
very good to review the pa-t year's 
transactions, and c\:.-.iiine Ihe re- 
sults of the many error* thai « a art- 
all liable to make, as well as the 
pleasant n •colli ctions that arc so 
beneficial in stimulating us in con 
dueling our persnits. It maUsu- 
more careful, and we are better - 
qual i fi ed t o gua iul-agamsi ti 
stumbling blocks and thorny bush- 
es that rise up in the pathway of 
every individual and all branches 
of business. Therefore, we have 
made it a rule to issue an Annual 
Circular and call attention t> the 



'. immi diate r i urns. 
lias never pledged wan 
rec eipts of rhippw a ' tobacco as fc 
curity to banks to obtain money. 

She has been in the pork busi- 
ness, anil knows a pig will fquenl 
when yo-.i have him by the ears. 

She has the "best sy.-te:n of in- 
spection and weighing that ha- ev- 
er been inaugurated: 

She has buyers representing every 
hading manufacturer in the Cnited 

ut es and fo n4gn-t^uutsio,s. 

S he has confidence in the in ti 
geiu'c o; the tobacco growers and 
ship ) its and there ability to c im 
mend and indorse the Cixicinna'i 
Tohaceo nfarket and" her 



N. B. STEPHENS, 

DEALER IN ALL KIND3 OF J 

FeeOj General Hardware ar>cv 



clli - i . 



l))pj 

Our Stock Is new, ami prices as low as those in the city. 

We will make it to the Interest of the people of Boon 

and Kouton Countios to trad o with, us 



N. B. STEPHENS Erlanger, Ky. 



past year's transactions in Ce !o 
bacc i trade. And while H is in-! a 
very interesting subject t - tbe I ir 
ger portion of the leaf traders this 
year, still the tobacco I'raterni' ; en 
congratulate tbemsi lv; 
knowledge that tiiis ;: 
has !arcd much be;ter 



fourths oi all tirther 
trade. 

The financial trt 
had caused a general 
business, and we 



- iron the 
•cat interest 

thai: three 
branches >>- 



system of 

-usiness. , 

Ci nc in nati Leaf tobacco 

us ■ Company is now enter- 

bcr thud year, and n • 

our tit v has secure. I 



•i in tr. 



doiie; 
Tne 
W'a 

\\r.- upon 
company 
the e 
great 
their bn 

t I and uuliiiiiti ■ 
bj c;i ah . to carry 






in 
nfidence of the public to any 

rextcnt in th"e.iiidnet;n ,- -it 
-•'. -.oc.-.s. \V i ; h a huge c i|>i- 



crcdi!. she na- 

-Oii'l'CIS. 



grow- 
t is a nd tlealt rs ll irViiigTi all Brian- 

- eia.l tliliieuitii > ami di p: c>st tl m.i:' 

u "nli s .■!' ls'.i:', iic'.s without uuy incohvonfonce. 
Stagnation (it The w.irch tis;s, -,\ hilt- being unit- 
enniTtl into ;l;e ' ed in capital, aic coj duyU'tt astlny 
yearoflSSM With !r-pe tli at an .;■:■•• alwa\s l-.a\c I , i n. grjmrafrly-, bes 
ly seUltinent -•!' the tarill bill '. ing uioier the management of men 
would soon replace emiti-h ■u,-e p: ' w ho h ave been in 



replace 
the bu-iness eoinnuiuiiy, and wt 
were ju.-t ready to enter upon a new 
era of pros perity. Otnvexpe.-.I^L" 



the trade !or a 



qua) i r ol a century, 
tw i t - kinov rtie U 

ilieif pa'.r.ms and li;t 



ire well quali- 

lUUe.m nls o: 
h.uuliiii ^ oj- 



tlid not iiiulerkiiizu a s rapidly as j 
we expected, but the ti-b/oo) trade 

kept up remarkably well, ami while ! 

there waxagfatLial qeetin c , it was j '• - uuf frieads an I patoius w • wisli 
hardly perceptible only to tho : e I to express our sincere thanks lor 
who "refused the early" market at \ the hncral patronage lies;,iwi d up- 
thc beginning of the year. bn ui in the [-a^t, and shall cmleav- 

V?b are than kful it has pro ven so or ;•> conduct mir busittesg in the 
satisfactory under the exisiin,- iS l-tuiv so as to merit a continuance 



l! 

!! 



CURES 

Colic. 
Cramps, 
Oian-HOM. 
Flux, 
Cholera 
Morbus, . 
Nausea, ' 
Change* of 
Water, Etc. 



LIGHTNING 

HOT 

DROPS 



BREAKS UP A COLD. 



HEALS 

Cute, 
Burns, 
Bruleee, 
Scratches, 
Bits* of 
Animals and 
Bug s, Et c. 

Tastes Good. 
Smells Good. 

* 



INSUREATHOME 

The Farmers' Mutual Fire 

INSURANCE COMPANY, 

OF BOONE COUNTY, 
ta now completely organized and rceei 
ing application) for insuranco. 

Its Rai es are .Lower 

ban those of any otbor Company and 
given the farmera of Boone County 
ITHERTO UHKHOWN ADVANTAGE 

In koeping their prepvrty insured. 

EVE/tV FARMER JA' THE COUNTT 
*liould lake a policy at once — : — — 



I 8. 111JEY, OSCAK OAINKS 

l'residcut, Secretary, 

llmiu, Ky. Uurlinpton, Ky. 

.1. K DUNCAN, rreanur.r. 
Exscutivs Hoard — Legrand Oainca, J. 
VV. Conner, John Stephen*. 
K. H. Cowiln, Asiiefiiior, - Kurlinglun, Ky. 
W. M. K..QKR8, Agt. - WeltWl, Ky. 



Sold Cvuyi¥her£-25 amo soc Pen bottlc. Mo Rtiwr, Ho Pat, 

50c tiie contain) two and one half timet u much a) 15c bottle, 
tl! MEDICINB CO. 



IELD, O. # 



luir j.:;;r.i.s' tobacco it) realize the 

ligluat tirice.^. 

In nieseutiiiL' our ai.inuaJxirctiiar. 



cunistanci-s, and that the great to 
bacco trade of Cincinnati ernscsrtKr 
year w a go.ul healthy condition. 
rcatly to buckle an her arnnir. anti 
stait with the new year with re 
newed energy and vigor, and prove 
10 all competitors that she is the 
greatest and best white hurley mar 
ket in the wor-kb- 

0\ie gs eat error r ,,,tdc bvu. m> u 



til tue same. 



FFS SUE I TAXES. 



Ity virtue of laxi s ttae !' 
IF93-94j 1 will on iMoiiihiy, 1 
Isi'. s. li f.)it-a>.h in baud 



the years 

!>ruaiy 4ib 

Hie Out l l' l 



The snow disappeared in a hurry. 

The town of Florence went wet 
last Satunlay by l-"> majtirity, the 
vote standing 45 in favor of the sale 
of whisky to o0 againit. — =- 



n this part of the 
unlav evening 



The rain fall 
county since last Sat 
north, near Crooluboro, on [ ' S i«re a tg r than it had been altogeth 

er for ton months next proceeding 
that time. 



lis 

our tobacco shippers has been 
holding of their tobacco from i lit- 
year's end to another, waiting pa 
iu-ntly, as you may Pxjprc j - rit, I at 

lightning to hit. t'.ev.r giving up 



l lm ia e itfiuf-latl i t ' tuauLuf-l^arUii^iuii, 
tie- hiuliiist Lidtier, the ft.ilow- 
feijt! pi'ij>t--r\v or .-■> much thereof a« will 
s.nisiv lnKc s ftli t l 1 esl llieretm: 



hope for a higher market, and wiien 
we have a strong market at diller 
ent periods, it only helps to stimu 
late them to take a firmer »t;tnd La 

holding, and the n.-ult is, in nm 
cases out often, a loss in the end. 
and we hope our long winded bold- 
erirwiil soon realize the fact lint assjwsj 
tobacco, like all other products, can ' Brown, 
be purchased and sold upun-ihe 
market value. 



,--,\,y ad . :- ei'laml near Heaver, as 
>,--,, I a.stl.t: property of tieti. W. Liiaek 
Am-tint (■> In- made l>y sale, 51S..14 
-— sit-x!<' ■•'• •>'•!- B of land near iieawr.-tta— - 
.-1 ■.•..■»! it as the property Of Ht-nj. <.'. I(l',ek. 
Am. unt to l»ti mail" by sale, Ijy ! n. 

Totvti lot iii Constance, assessed ..ua 
tin- properly of ttyra Berry. Atnonm 
t 1 Iw-nrntto ty sate, 13,19 

T\o aens. o| iititu near Hamilton, as 
ses.-eit as 'he properly of Jus. 'I', Black, 

Amount in be made by sale, S7,9_'. 

1 -lii;l;!.y aere.» ;.t' .lantl inn,' Ib'.lliillon. 



L aixi for Sale. 



A tract of land entitaininu -"> m-res, 

Ivin,- ;t:nl >i,uatr-il , in ::,e c .unity of 
Botn e. Stale of Keiilut-ky, on the Ctiv- 
ilTRttlll ami LeSiiigtDii Itirnpike. two 
mile-< snilh of Florence ami joining 
the hunts of Hen Sii-phensatiti 'I hotmis 
Dixon ami oilier-. Said hunt lit-lon^s 
111 tllU i'slutu of O/ntsherrv Dixon. >le 
eeasi il, anil has to lie still to settle tip 
the estate. Said lantl uill he sold to 
the highest hiihltr on 

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY $&, IW6, 

on the ftillowini: terni-: 
One third e;e»h, mit- third in 1 3 m otitlt> 
and o;n--: it! 24:«t,-ntilhs with intei 

TsrTTMT 1 1 1 (■ I W n rTa sTpay it 1 e n I s from ttair 
of sale. 

l-'or hiithir lafoiiuation inquir e o 
the undersi^ii-d, 

I.KW1S ItK'K, Kxceutor. 
lliehuood, K> . 



Cd as tllU property of Janes W 



TnE local papers an- beginning to 
show up again, "looking as though 

their. editors hiuLejajfly'eiLthe ma? 



days immensely. 



Thk Indiana Democrats had a big 

time at Indianapolis yesterday. It 

was Jackson day, and several of the 

greater political lights wen- on hand 

jo taJlcju^uaaciacy, 



A Milton sportsman says a cur- 
ious thing about a rabbit is that it 
always faces the sun. turning around 
slowly all day to do so. In hunt- 
irif> them" in fields this fact should 



te'.4iept4n-n«nd T ami the ground 
gone over by the hunter with his 
back to the kin. He can then see 



tftffTTYciroi -tte 



The new Fiscal Court went to 
work vcptcrdav. 



STATEE NWS. 



and they will glitter like a big dia- 
mond in the sunlight. — Milton 
News^ 

Acting solely upon motives of re- 
venge, and without even the usual 
s hallow pre text of ju s tice , a - mob. 
Tin 



>w— pi 

cl'cd 



In Covington there are 189 retail 

groceries at which vom can buy 
something to eat. while there are 
l'.tl saloons at which you can buy 
a drink. In Newport there are !»<! 
retail groceries and lib' saloons. 
In these two cities the demand for 
drinkables exceeds that for eatables. 



Utir most success- 
ful men in all branches of trade are 
those who believe and act upon the 
motto of quick sales and small 
profits. 

Tilt- system of false packing, v 



A sensational suit was filed, one 
day last week, for the next term of 
the Boone Circuit Court. Theprom- 
inence of the parties renders it the 
most noted suit that has been 
brought in this county for many 
years. The plaintHHn tV^.petit ion 
is Miss Rose Stansifer. a h'andsoin-- 
daughter of Mr. Abe Stansifer. . for 
many years a citizen of the Walton 
neighborhood. The defendant is 
Mr. - JLcwis Rice a fine locdiiug^ 
wealthy — widower — farmer, of . t he 
fxichwood neighborhood,: well ac- 
tpiainted in both Boone .and Ken- 
on counties. The p laint N .'l avers 



are proud to say, is being gradual- 
ly stamped out of our market, and 
while there are some who still per- 
sist in packing inferior tobacco 
with good, they arc receiving, the 
effects of rigid inspection, and re- 
ceiving less money for their tobac- 
co thau the honest packer, and will 
soon become converted to the prin- 
ciple that honesty is the best poli- 
cy. 

Some continents being made in 
the Louisvillo paper 
the inspection in our market, a 
in order to correct, a wrong im 
pression, we will slate that the lol- • 
lowing wareh ouses : the - t i lobe, 
Bodmann, Cincinnati, MoTTtS - TOT! 
M'.aum. continue to follow the 



Ain't to he made hy sal.-, 523,82 

HSae.re.saf lantl near Hamilton, o><- 

seMjed.aiftlre property of Alli c u Buoti 

anaii. Am't to l-e made hy sale, 18,81, 

Town lot as-t.-Mtl as the properly of 

Hig Hone Turnpike t-'o. Amount to be 

made hy .-a'.e, j: 1,117. 

Eiglfty acus of .land in Burlington 

piecinei, IvSressed as the proper ty of 

"Sim, on Haldoa. Amount to be made 

; hy sale, §-0,i)i>. 

l'c.un lot in to xu of Florence', asse— 

Std .isL the Jl.'oj l'ty of Kvelltt Hed.i- 

taer Ainuuul \<: btrrxrade hysale, 3ia,72 



***"Sf*»*| 



In 

Poor 

EHeaith 



Town tut in l'clei'sinng, wssessetl as 
t - he piupei t y uf Mi i » i,i7zie Hush. 
Am tint to be made by sale, $7,57 

Seven aorta of land near lYtcrshiuv: , 
0£ t ■,-svtl as the property of Win. Har- 
: n.irtl. Ain't to be made hy .-,a!e, SS..S9. 
Town lot in Petersburg, assessed its 
; tin) properly of A. J. Huehatian. Am't 
; to he made by sale, $14,-9. 

2? acres oi land heat' l'etersbiir^, as- ] 
in regartl to Bfissetj as the property of John T, Hm- 
, 1( j liiiplou. Am't to oe ma le hj sale ?ii,7S | 
"d iier, s of lantl in liellevnt- prceitict, j 
assessed as the property of Cadmus | 
Herksl-.ire. Amount in he made, ^U,44 



L H. CR1SLER, 

g:TETEEINARYSURGM,S 

—Will be in— 
BURLINGTON. KY,. 

On the first Monday in each month. 

EQUINE DENTISRYT 

Given Especial Attention. 

Oftlee at— BulJittsTiUe, Ky. 



THE BURLINGTON 

W. Corner TUirt! and Kioadwny 
CINCINNATI, 0-. 



J. M LASSING, 

ATTORNEY AT LAW 

BURLINGTON, KY. 
Prompi Attention 'Jiven to C»llertl<»i» 

J. G. TOMLIN, 

ATTORNEY AT LAW, 

WALTON, KEXTUCKTT 

— o. — 

Will practice in the Courts of Boone, Kenton 
Grant and Gallatin, Pn>m|tl *l4««4H,n jiven I 
Collections entrusted to him. mi'twi-03. 

Z. KYLE PETTItT - 

ATTORNEY AT LAW AND HEAL 

ESTATE AGENT. 
Ludlow, ; - - Kentucky. 

And Koom 5 Boone Block, Covington, 
from 9 a. in. to 3 p. m. 

Will prat-lice in all the courts of Ken- 
ton and Room- comities, and in the 
Court of Appeals. Collection of notes, 
rents, Ac., a specialty. 



W. E. VEST, 



I1ENLRY W. SMITU, Proprietor 
(Ftii-.ncrly uf Duonc Cuuuly. Ky.) — 

fates Si Pot Day, Special Rates by 
the Week. 



I Hi: UUItUNGTON, (Coumerly Sf Paul Ilo- 
.'■' , [Lis bt i-.i llioroiahly refitted and refnr 
ne-lu-ii lloouyhout. 



Ill m res of land in HellevilO pive'.iiet, | i 



a>se.-.-ed a:i th- properly id' K ihei I I). 
Urashier. Amount to he ininle, ?l"-,MJ. 



means so much more than ' 
you imagine — serious and' 
'fatal diseases result from 
trifling ailments neglected. 
Don't play with Nature's 
greatest gift— health. 

Ifynuarefeelins 
out of sorts, weak 
ami jteneralty ex- 
hanslea; nervous, 
have no appetite 
and can't work, 
bej;iii at once tak- 
ing the most telia- 
hte strcuctheninu 
tiu-dicine.whieh is 
Krown's Iron Bit- 
ters. A few bot- 
tles cure— benefit 
comes from the 
very first tlose— it 
uvu't ttain your , 
tt-th . ^lli'l it's 
pleasant to lake. 



Browns 
Iron 



same system of i ns pec tion I lia' ffiflf ht , Ut . .^Vf^i In^'r'Ver.mu, 
inaugurated 111 our lntirket many | ^-sse.! as the property of Jim. 
y^af et-agoy ah d -wJudi^giYL-ii t uiuau,- |-iua_n. Amuuiuoai ii; matle t- y 
al batisiuctioTf to Jjuyers and inanu| i'o»n lot in 
t'acturei'd the world over. Theinsme l1 "' e'opeity of 

, ,, , ' : in fce mane tiy sale, 

tors are elected annually, and un-^ Tt , WI1 ,, u ,-J, p,,,,,,,!,,,,. 



as 
(Niie- 
Sttto 



Richinontl has thirty-two law- 
yers. 

The authorities at Henderson 
have forwarded to C'oatsville, l'a., 
the necessary remittance for two 
bloodhounds. 

Judge. Jlcthsiiarcs. of raducah. 
states that Mct'raekcn (,'ountv has 
enough money in its treasury "to pay 
all her 11 oat ing del it. 

Of the 15 precincts in TriggCoun- 
ty which voted on the question of 
prohib ition 1 4 wcn 4 d ry . G erulean 
Springs alone re mained wet. 

Miss Mattie Todd, who has been 
Postmaster at Cvnthiana Hi years. 
and wants the place four years lon- 
ger, is a niece of President Lincoln"! 

-Willy Shaw, the L. & N. agent at 
Ducker Station, in Woodford Coun- 
ty, advertised for a wife. An Ala- 
bama woman answered and they 
were married. 

It has been ascertained that the 
shortage of Joseph McDowell, the 

absconding cashier of the Irving 
Bank is $8,000. McDowell is thought 
to bo in Canada. 
Secretary Carlisle is flooded witl 



niurde 

Sterling. Blair part icipated some 
time ago in a street fight at Mt. 
S terling, in which S-. D. Bowinar. 
the aggressor, was killed. He was 
arrested and acquitted, While in 
custody upon another charge the 
mob hanged bini for the killing ol 
Bowmar. 

A correspondent of the Cincin- 
nati- Enquirer writes very ugly 
about the people of Eastern Ken- 
tucky, and does gross injustice to 
some of the cleverest pt-o] ile in the 
world. There are some bad men in 
Eastern Kentucky — in about the 
same proportion as in Cincinnati— 
but there are many sober, industri- 
ous, anil good folks among them. A 
man's life is salcr in Eastern Ken- 
tucky than in Cincinnati. 'In East- 
ern Kentucky they kill a mean man 
because they hate him : in Cincin- 
nati they kill a man for his money. 
— Carlisle Mercury. 

The Mt. Sterling Sentinel-Demo- 
crat, being of the unterrilied stripe, 
hears unmoved the blusteringcroak- 
ings about Democratic trouble: 
''The disaffection among Keiitm -ky 
Democrats originated in the vivid 
imagination of sensational cofres- 



that she and the defendant iveiv en- 
gaged to be married ; that the tithe 
lor the wedding had been agreed 
upon, but that the defendant failed 
and refused to make good to her his 
promise of marriage, and .-^here fore, 
she-p TOV it the court — 1« rt-om pon .se- 
Mt . | her in : -tlw sum of S oU.OtHi -for-hw- 
ireach of promise. J. M. L assing, 



W'm. Goebel and M. D. Gray arc 
attorneys for Miss Stansifer. 



exist. The Democrats of this State 
know their duty, a nd will elect their 



applications from those who_ wish din or clay at theh€ml 

to he inc l ude d in the lis t ol 1 T upcc - — - — — ' 

ial Deputy Collectors to collect the ~ »E Patterson, an age 



Deputy 
income tax in this State. 

Two boys confined in jail at 
Greenville, charged- with house- 
breaking, attempted to escape 
Christmas day, but were caught be- 
fore they had tunneled through the 
walls. 

Martin B. Owens, one of the old- 
est citizens of Clinton County, died 
a few days sgo. He was the father 
of 14 children and had nearly 100 
grandchildren. 

Col. Gaither, of lltirrodsburg, 
who was sent by Gov. Brown to in- 
vestigate the Perry county trouble, 
reported there was no disturbance 
and everything was going on as 
usual. 

The Fiscal Court of Fayette 

-•county made an appropri a t ion for 

the purchas e ot mor e — t urn pi k es, 

which will make over 200 miles of 

~ fif$© turnpikes owned by the coun- 

4r* 



tier tlwiffi-m^dwt-Q . su per^4fHvH^-^t-f r t n ^ ^ T r rr pi , riv •<( rrt™-™-t4t4n ,w Am : 



the the Association of the too. 
trade of Cincinnati. 

Heavy bonds arc given for the 
faith I ul performance ol their duiies, 
and theie. can be no dispute upon 
their integrity in giving inith buy- 
urs and shippers- a fair r epres ciita- 
Hun of \ 1 1 eir tobacco, au'd no sain- 
pies stand higher in this or foreign 
markets than tbe seal ol theCinciu- 
nati AssocfaTiijii inspcctioiK Tlrc 
weighing is under tli.- sane; .~_v.>t-. in 



lVtuishurg'r assesneofTts 
llulle. bailie;'. Am'l 

assessed as 



to be nnitJe oy sale, ft fil) 

Town lol iu WttUOU, assessid OS ti.e 
property ol' fko. cliatman. Amoitnt 
10 le utttiie by sale, $7.o") 

T'H-. i! h>t in Walton, usstbstd its Uiti 
|iri''],ei ly ol '1 mi tUiltil- Amount lii be 

math- l-.v sale, : — : S*l,lt, 

'iitsvn lot in Walton, assessed as the 
piup tl tj' t' f L.ttou I 'leeh Ai rp > ti n t , to he 



res 

Dyspepsia, Kidney and Liver 
Neuralgia, Troubles, 

Consfij attott, r.;n- illoo'd 

Malaria, Nervous aiimcttts 

Women's complaints. 

■ ;:-■ i. : milt; LUias i to; icd rial t 
■ v. u;.,,, r, Ail i.iIili .' aoj :..il«- \_ 
i •:: r'-':ee,.t of uvn »c. .m:enps \\e 



-_t^l-ct 

Uiica en 

strruTt^:: 

wlH seira s-i '.i Im Benuttful World's 

Fair Vluwtf ; i 1 book 

BROWN CHEMICAL CO BA'.TIMORE, M0 




A Library Given Away. 

UK? Oim 
1-TirpHeh $2-"> worth of poods you buy of 

U. W, BLASE, 



ailor and 
llothier, 

534 Madison 
Covington, - ■ 



f 



Cmmty Surveyor, 

BURLINGTON, KY. 



It prepared to Jo all Ulnds ot Surveying. All or 
ders by maill promptly attended to. 



O. O. IIUGllKS. D. E. CASTLKMA.N 

HUGHES & CASTLEMAN, 

ATTORNEYS - AT - LAW 

BtJRLINtiTON, Ky. 

Will piacliee in all tbe courts. Prompt 

attention given to all business 

entrusted to them. 



S. GAINES, 



s 




Avenue, 
Kentucky. 



/A 



You are given choice of a book from a 
long catalogue' or works by Sinn* ' 
third Authors. 

This is a Good Plan for 
You to Secure a Good 
Book for Nothing. 

The purchaser is furnished with a 
Coupon Card that shows the amount 
of each purchase. 

His Stock of Clothing 
is New, and 

Prices as Low as 
the Lowest. 



ATTOKNEY-AT-LA.W, 
IiUKLINGTON, KY. 

Will practice in all the courts, and 

prompt attention given collections. 
Oltlce— In residence near post-office. 



JOHN TANEOUS, 
CARPENTER & BUILDER, 

HEBRON, KY., 



All kinds of carpenters work done in 
tbe best style at prices to suit the times. 
8@~Yol'r work is Solicited. -®j 



A. H. McGLASSON, 



y 



Messrs. Alfred Cason, -John Berk- 
shire, Henry Pbipps and others dn<r 
a fox out of the",rouiul intheneigh- 
borhood of the Middle creek cliffs 
4«#t— Wedn op ilny -after-noo n . \V_oxd_ 
was sent out that the fox would bo 
turned loose at Asa Cason's at S 
a. m. Friday. ^ 

At the appointed time about sev- 
enty-five inch" and as many dogs, 
had congregated at the place select- 
ed, all eager for the fun. The morn- 
ing was not a particularly Jine. one 
for a fox chase; but exactly at nine- 
o'clock, Mr. Alfred Cason. carrying 
a collec sack that contained Cl'c lox, 
and followed by about twenty men, 
rode out into the large field aernss 
the East Bond road, opposite the 
resilience of the late Churchill (More, 
where the fox was Liberated and 
given several minutes start of the 
dogs, but instead of milking good 
use of the opportunity given it the 
fox stopped as soon as it was out of saJ ^ s . . 1 ho ^ n T l "\ imd l jurdlil ^' 



and every shipper to our warehous- 
es can rest assured his interfials arc | 
protected by huncsi inspection uUliTi 
correct weights by uu-n not under 
the control of the warcko usoni cUi - 

There is no disputing the lact that 
many lalse packed Irogstieada slip 
past the Inspectors in every tobacco 
market in tlie land, and the muiUL^ 
iacturere are obhgeti to make claims 
for reclamation, but a very smail 
proportion in the above wai'ehouSbti 
"itTXlie fullowing figure.- will shuvv: 
There Mi sampled in the lib ive- 
warehouses in the year 1M>1, Ti.^SlT 
hogsheads. 'Ihe ciitirn madid ob this 
inspection were {)£■'>, but of this 
number 50 received no award, many 
were very small, and, we believe, U 
the rehandled tobacco was takt'n 
out, our reclamations wuuld have 
been only nuamiai. One of u 
largest buyera, who ouug-itt tho u 



llllllll' tl\ s;,lf, !?10, 1 !. 

juwii'l l in Walton, -ussasscdaa toe 

properly. ol Ltjuru.e.v Wauliittf. Ami 

j lo l/e lliaUO by sale. ' — $J,H>. 

'l'own lot iii i-'iui't tie.-, assessed as rtro 

M lnoperTyrrr Terry carter. Amount to 

ne ma-te by sale, &J,7t. 

Tiraii lot iu F.oieuce, as.itss-.-tl as toe 

,rii.iei.anl 1 let-U. Amomit to 

be matle by sale, 5>7,U. 

Two acres t»i laud ne.tr 1' lait-uee, as 
sessetl a.-3 toe proptTy~OI '(Joe. W . hos- 
ier. Am't to Oj nulu b\ sale, ?ti,17. 

Five aciea tf lituu luar 1-lutenee, ua 
w^weO as t lie piopei'ly UJ Chaa. Btit i ToT l 
Amount lo Oe ■ jjiatle oy sale, : '■■■>, I'J. 

l'own lot in Kloreiice. assessed as uic 
piojerty ol Joihi M. luyl >t. Auwiii.i 
tola- made li\- Btllg,' ?'J,i'-. 

Town lo'. in Ijuniiigtoii, asst-ssf-TJ .,> 
the pio[ierly ot Amamia l.'oieinao 
AuiuuiH Lu Ua iiM-k- oy suie, ^;.sl 

One aur a o l land In Jturliiigtnii pie- 
aiuei, as^essLtl as lot- piopeiiy ol isuiii 
Kitltleil. Aiu'l to lie tn.e.lo oy sale, ro.s'J 

'i'loee acres of hum in IHuilDgton 
pieco.ci, asesst-.t as toe li!t>l--lty ol 
iluain Cleveluml. Amount to oe naule 
l.ysi.l-. *S.fJ3, 

. . i . uo.iKiti.s, .su.-mi ;;. C. 







s ight 

When the canine band opened up 

reynnrd was spied by two dogs that 

pondents," it- s a ve , ' ' a nd-does-w^t^fttrdc .a -imtxcrartrr-cnt , gt i tU ug it ltaid. 



b tate ticket next Xovember by tbe 

oltl-timc majority with either Har- 

" of the ticket. 



tged citizen of 
Fulton, tli<*cl a few days ago. He 
was eightv-four years old, anil until 
twenty years ago was a minister of 
tbe Methodist Church. He was 
born in New Hamps hire , and began 
preaching when only twenty years 
old, his first notable work being at 
St. Louis when that city was a mere 
village. In the first year of his 
ministry there be increased his 
church by 390 persons, and received 
only $22 for the year"s work. For 
ten years he was a missionary 
among the Indians. He-had been a 
practicing physician at Fulton niuce 
1866. 

You can always put your money 
on our Kentucky girls as being up 
to-date. A Millersburg friend in- 
formed the. Prowler that thieves 
broke into the Female College at 
.thaLulacc the other night. Instead 
of uttering feminine shrieks of ter- 
ror, tbe wjiite-robed beauties sallied 

(Art la a MrtJyj tfrmtfl with btofcroEi, 



of several hundr e d yards of all 
other dogs. 

and 



t! 



10 



The 



race was; now on. anu men 
and horses became excited and went 
pHl-m oll- down the East Bend road 
like a band of Comanches, stopp i n g 
occasionally to Locate thedogs which 
were soon strung out for balfa mile. 

The fox cvidehtly intended tak- 
ing refuge rn—the cliffs on Middle 
creek, but two nr three men inter- 
cepted it, and thechase wascontinu 
ed to Bacon's Bun, where it went 
into the ground. The signal was 
given and in a short time about BO 
or To men had come in and the 
work of digging for the game was 
commenced, and it was not long 
until the fox was taken out, ami 
turned loose again. The scenes 
now enacted wen- indescribable, 
Tain O'Shanty's ride was nothing 
ft) compare with that made by these 
hunters from Bacon's Run to Joe 
Waltons, where the dogs captured 
the fox. 

The chases were exciting, and 
each fellow who had a tlog in them 
w a s we ll . p leased with the showing 
it made, and some were exuberant 
in praisc-B of their tilers 



without prejudice to names or per 
sons, has inadtr only 2'J claims i ft 
reclamation, ami unhesitatingly re- 
<luoslS.a.CouUllUJUtec of t he sysLeni; 
and pronounces it the best that 
could be inaugurated. 

The Om errmatt— t-jgaf — Tobacc o 



liv 



$rta ftrr i. .:<.■, : 
viiltie ol i'a!iaia-tv..Ha. v .a: due 1 



•■I- 
tin- years lhs7, is**, 1HVJ, I MH1 I8UJ tV 
it'J-J, Wts will sell Im ca->n in tiautl to Hie 
nii.lie^t 0:0 tut at ill-,; - ourt lluti^edoor 
m" toe town oi iJuiiuigion, Ky, ou 
Monday 1- ebitiary -i Ui-ISii o, Uielo lltiw- 
in> piiipiiiy. .ta' rib..ium;li .i.iii-,n-ol iu 
will o.ni.-.i.v Hie ^ua.i taxes ami coat 
thereon. 
A tract of land near Verot.a JSooue 



Market has always beoru, a little 
modest in her nieihod of tran s act 
rng~n"Tjr-rrrnri n eprr, ~n 1 wrryrntttcrrt I ; rrg- 
to her own aiiairsin a straighuor- 
ward and l e gitimat e man ner, with- 
out attempting to mislead the io 
bacco grqwers and rhippers by any 
lalse representations, and still holds 
the title oi being tlie original tuid 
only exclusively White Utiiiey mar' 
ket in the world. 

She has never employed new -j ,;i 
pers to publish false statements un- 
der sensational headline- against 
their competitors, tor tlie purpose 
ot misleading shippers anil gruwt.is. 

•She has never resorted to the prac- 
tice of making a stool-pigeon ol a 
small crop of tobacco to nn.Jead the 
neighborhood, and then sacrifice 
the rest ot the shippers at lower 
values. 

8be has never had checks protest- 
ed given tor tobacco, and placed 
shippers io any ineunvemeoee m 
g etting pay for their tobacco. 

She has never sold tobacco Willi- 
out the shippers knowled ge and 



Couuiy Ky, containing 70 acres asses- 
etl as u e* propel iy tl l,e.>,s .aa.r. 
Aiiiattat to U^aaiataJuLy.sale.aa w ; o IU 
■I. It t lllt -lliiiel: i-.v B. 11. <-. 



Sti.iiilnfil if tlie, 
. s. (itiv't i-rim- 

Hij; HIV it-. il:,-l'.B. 

: 1 1. :i.t t oiirt and 
f-T 1 1 iiriv r.ll tho 
Sd i nil i-'i-Uh. 

tlv rt,«j- 

i -y cveiy 
Kui'crlnten- 



tli l.t ot Si lloolfi 
tu.,1 i.ilit-r KiUica- 
Iiih nlii rot -with- 
tut r.t.i-.iliti-. 



A Ca\ ;. ■• rrx*f:<5cnt v.rilcs: "For 

' c:i- :■ ui'.i wliliTi (Ito eye find* tliG 

1 wrmr p ".n^!; 1 , i-\- BCTWTOCy of dr( : r:l- 

'i: ■>:>, , iv t 11'.* ;;-.»• r.tntfiwUi Iu ir.dl- 

>'*c:t:i:'Tr i'r,»i:n:ir!:\:l.)n, f.»r t€ttfi jet 

i " c !•::,». c'tcn-ii,-^ ftfentCUlC»tfl <»f fnc*K» 

; *' mi* '" r i: ■.',:.•« !.•-.! Ui.o '. i u v.-arUint; 



lisJfi ■':< liztrrr.atUmal 
ytit'icr sl.if.'!'' viilumf,'' 



■:- i;. :i. 



Orctr 

.'. B..< 



Stmitlttril A nthority. 



ml 



t.r the V. 3. 

Iiiti-ri-.-itiol):il 

I r- ,ii'-!f»i!!.'iriiM, 

I ::.- j;K.,t M.llld- 




Erlanger, Ky. 

EQUINE DENTISTRY 

Given Speoial Attention. 

Offlee in H. Ryle's Stable. 



P. T FALL, 

"PSINTER1LN L>- 



-PAPEBHANGER. 

TJn i o T i. Ke ntucky.- 
Paper Hangiiig a Specialty 
Will visit all parts of the Co. with sam- 
ples. Give me a call, 

BOONE CO. DEP0S/7 BANK. 

(Incorporated iSSbTf 
AflTAI/, - ..... 7 $30,000 

Surplus mid undivided profit*, 17,000 
-)o(- 
Owr-faeiUlles enable us to receive on 
favorable tei m» accounts of individuals 
and corporations. Collections prompt- 
ly remitted for at lowest rates 



ERLANGER DEPOSIT SINK, 

(tNl OKl-tltATED iSyt.) 

ERLANGER, - - KENTUCKY. 



-« 

73 



i 

iG. 



V -. ::> . -»r <.'<,-'■'■ rralu ].<r t'-ni f,,ra 

i " I !■ . I'..- Ii:"li- tlliai I linu^ll llliilH'V 
II '.:::■'.■ II I'-; V of li;i- Illtt'lliatllllKll. 

• :. :,-:■! I, Vc ,' iili.mt ii',' 
■ r. tlEKR lAM CO., Publishers. 




i im 1-f r w ' , i'.-' , t- rs ft"' i rr ° ii.i»ir , iiii , i. 

il l,tty rlH'tt'p li'in'lntsof tinclfuteJil 
tV*WVt4*i 




i).t\ ictl lit. ill l->.\ .-. i-.C . 

.._<*_ . , 

i'or Hepresentative. 

li: yon dti-iru to txpre.-H yi in* c oiee 
ioi totiiny lWl'IQseiilati ve, w liiell oill- 
toTwiil Out., u'l ii, .-.I XoviiuLer, ctit 
out ill; followilijj ballot, fill it -.villi 
your iiaine, cn.il Hie iiameol tln-peison 
oi y our clmiee, mal mail it lo the Kti- 

conniiii 

'lilt- nam of li.e Voter will iitit le 
diVUig ed ttl tli.s olliee. '1 he result of 
ti. e rotS ,vili lr [lUUnslied UntO week. 

Oniy legal voters ol litis county will 
be allowed to vole, nnu no one will be 
entitled lo more lliaii one vole. 



I'\,r Ittprtseiitul'vo. 



Ndihc uf Voter 



. ™ ii wt n TiTtt 1 1 ■ ■ ^^^ 



COPYRIGHTS.^ 

CAN I OBTAISJL PATEKT t For a 

prompt fiiiiivvor anil an honest opinion, write to 
IM I ' IS N tV <!0.. who have hnd nearly llity years' 
(rxperlonce In the patent buainesa. Cnnitnunlcn- 
tlonB dtrtctly cnnftdentlal. A llnndbook of ln- 
forniiitton concerning I'ntentfl and bow to ob- 
tain them sent free. Also a catalogue of mecbon- 
Icnl hikI Ht-ti'iiililc hooks went free. 

1'utonU taken tliruuirh Munn A Co. recclvft 
aneelul notlcointlio Hr|i»ntlll« Aiiicrlrnti* nml 
thus are hroimht widely before the public with* 



This splendid pap" 
rftu ' 



out coi«t to tho Inventor. 

IflHued wuekly, elegant lyilluM nit e*l, baa by fuV tho 
largest circulation of any scientific work In tho 
world. S.'l a year, Bamplo coimoh sent free. 

Iluildlng Kdition, monthly, 9?.S0k year. 81iH*lo 
copies, *J5 cents. ICvery number contains benu- 
ttinl plates. In colors, and Photographs of new 
housea. with plans, enabling hutldars to show the 
latent neslcnn and upturn contracts. Address 

MUNN & CO., NKW VOIIK, a(il BIIUAUWAY. 



IA9d ON 6| ojomx € iC!l°U VOIWM 
— Aea A\I9A3 'OJ04/VaAJOA3 piOS 

•ui»d 11V -HIM »l » n »1 '*™X ^ Q A 

IOUI«M AUUfH B » BMM 






BEST 

"Gontaeiised Newc, 

Storiep, 
Mi sen lany, 
Women's Depart ment, 



ChiltlrenV Department, 
Agricultural Department, 
Political Department, 

A rrs wers-to-Gttrrespondentsj - 

Editorials, 
Everything, 
Wilt bo fun ml iu the 



Weektf Courrer^afoornat: 

A lon-|i.ir . :-■'•'.:■"' 'imirriiik- Xcwsi-sipcr. 
lll'.Ne.V \V.\ I' I 'KI1SOS Is the Etlitor. 

-P fltC B, $1,00 ft YEAa.- 



C'Al-lTAI. PAID IN 

SUKI'I.US, 

Careful Attention p'tven 
und reiiiillanc'i.-n promptly 
posit nceoniits solicited. 



-■ ^50.000 
9 2.000 

eollee(ton», 
niHfie. De- 



Richwood Herd 




'ihv W'e-'kTy CeuV7c 
al tortn* to st^cxri •. ^ 
and the I*r mitiir Snpi 
dress Write to 



• !oiirn:iI make* very lihtr- 
n\-y-- e.iiie»«)l the paper 
cm unt son l ffee lo unv ait- 



Courier-Journal Company, 

L'iuif=ville, Ky. 



= POLAND CHINA HOGS. = 

Stock young and em men to rogii- 
ter. Stock is from LaIIELLE HERD, 
Ijewis County, Missouri. The sire of 
ttatrirYrfk w, lieud of-itichwootl Herd 
wns never beaten In ft sbow. 

P. P. EOBINSON, 

:^i Uiciiwoon, Ky. " 




JOST IN QUANTITY. BEST IN QUALIT 

WORMS ! 

WHITE'S CREAM I 

I VERMIFUGE! 

FOR 20 YEAR8 

Has lod all WORM Remedies. 

'EVERY BOTTLE GUARANTEED. 1 

sor,i> BY all tntiutanTj. 



ElfliiltllSOS BlDltltl ft)., IT. 



For Sale. 



RKJI1W (JOI), record 2:24, by Squire 
Tulmakf by ('. M. Clay, jr.; also the 
One' Mpanlsli 'ack, Alexander, jr, « 
ieaittoM, lilatl; with white pointR, 15J 
hands blgh, and one yearliug, Bired by 
Alexuntlt-r, jr., back, white points. 
UFKUSO'ION. 



\ ; 



€oe<af Fleros. 



Very few attended court Monday- 

* ____ ■♦•♦■ ■ 

The Ohio river is rising very rapidly. 
The snow had the staying <pialilics. 



In depth the mud will toon equal toe 

lute snow. 



SoJUe fl'W JHTWIllH 

housi m last week. 



filled their ice 



Fob Sale— Two fresh, Jersey cows. 
A. K. ChaMHV.uk, Ct7.lnp;pr. 



There Is one month more of the pub- 
lie school lit t htrptocev ~ 



The Hoone County Deposit Rank re- 
elected its old board of directors. 

Nam Hind, Jr., of Wrtlbm, is auth- 
orized t<> receive and receipt for sub- 
scriptions to the Rki 'OKHKK. 

The law prohibiting (he n>e of sloiirh- 
liellsonthe public high way H is a dead 
It-Mer, and well it should l»>. 

The children eanie up from the school 
house Inst Wednesday ev ening nil 
smi'.es and smacking their lips 

W. H. Rice uuidilled us Police Judge 
ofthe town of Horenee, Monday. He 
will make the buys dance up to Hie 
mark. 



Neighborhood News. 

TAYLOKSI'OItT l'iekellmmer has 
lymglit of John l'ciio 12 acres adjoin- 
ing the ('. O. UU tract. Price §00". 

F.twond Southern 1ms the llliest 
ulntghtng turnout in this part ofthe 
county. 

■Samuel Hedei burg and others are on 

the sick list. 

Home young lambs have appeared in 

this iiciililiorhood 

/, K. l'ettit cmiiii out from I.udlow 
in his cutter, Friday. 

Plenty of i.t* -In- 
writing. 

H 

CONSTANCE Albert Went/, was bad- 
lv mi and bfuTSeTt about "thir fact* by a 



belle: 



Two write-ups of Miss Wii lie's holi- 
day entertiiinuienl at Verona were re- 
ceived at this office, but neithcrof (hem 
bore the aulhor's name. 



If you have boots or shoes that need 
repairinc tike them to James ftregR, 
in Burlj ngtou. He iru na ntees hi s 
-work, 



Hoot and shoes made to order. 



Kven the town c >w was not without 
some measure of en joy men t, occas'oncd 
by the sleighing season, tor it afforded 

her manv good feasts of hay from 
scigh betls. 

— — • •■* 

In this impressio n will h-- fou nd the 



quarterly statement ofeach of I he three 
Boone county hanks, and it will l:c ob- 
served that the hart! limis had no ef- 
fect on them. 



. A Cincinnati Judge has undertaken 
the lob of furnishing protection for 
Kentucky fugitive! from justice, 
ought to be uppulutod guardian 
Kentucky. 



II 
for 



lick from a cow. 

Unite a number of llromlev 
and beaux attended the ball here New 

Veal's eVC." . 

There was a surprise party at .Mr. 
Ottcrnian's last Friday night. 

Shooting mutches were discussed at 
the Constance Christain prayer meet- 
ing last Wednesday night. The discus 
sion became so animated that the meet- 
ing had to be adjourned. 

Tlu Constance Suuilay-se.iool has 
closed ior the winter. 

Mr. Hcrbstrappt, who was recently 
so badly scalded, is gettingbetter. 
2-5 
EBLAXGEB H. <i. lilauton's saleof 
.liv-unods and groceries for H. H.-ltV- 
Etuui ■& Son, began Friday at 1 o'clock 
,,n.l continued till Monday evening, 
before all the goods were sold. 

(icorgc Hurkitt, of UlllOB. was the 
au-tioncer. The sale was largely at- 
=rrodcd, aid eniinldcring - <te^=tw«^ 
evervlhing went for all it was worth. 

Miss Lucy Lancaster has just return- 
,.,1 t '„, m a pUwwant v U i t t o W illiama- 

^'p'of. A. C. Collins, of Rurlingtou, 
was heie on business, Saturday. 

Mr. Jell House and sister, Minnie, 
Were visiting here one day last week. 

Hev. T. L. I tz occupied the pulpit at 
the baptist church .Sunday, Hev. lluey 
having gone to lUirlington. ^^ 

sale here Saturday. 

I ! 

HATHAWAY- Hal. Presser gave a 

pa.lv to young lofts last Wednesday 

ui K lit. II v.asenjoycd by all. Joe Heed 

was there with his banjo and the way 

he snug wasjust splendid, hvery one 

laiighed.lo his or her hearts content 

1'. J. Stephens is very poorly 



and son of the lamented J, H. FulU- 
love, who di<<! at fbli place m May, 
lmi 1 lurry, ns he -was familiarly call- 
ed, during his short stay with us, by 
liis genial, nirable and is.lite disposi- 
tion, endeared himself to both young 
and old. The many brethren, sisters 
and friends at this place, join me in 
extending condolence to the widowoil 
mother in her affliction. 

James Settersspent the hohdayswith 
his father in Tennessee. 

"Dadie" House, of the Aurora l-er- 
ry Com pan v, passed through our burg 
on the 5th fust , in search of his boat 
which he located at the mouth of Me* 
M.:« I creek 

"John Deck, jr Hoinc 
at this place on the 01 h 

Rev. Curry has been employed t<> 
preach hereon the 1st and Bet Sundays 
at 8 o'clock Brlfc — — 

Mrs Wm. Berkshire and Mrs. Oeo. 



L'TZI>«RR William Wcindel will 
attend Medical lectures at I/misvillc 

in t he s prin g 

We hear the name of Hon. Heuben 
Conner mentioned for Lieutenant (Jov- 



|o« jug that was brought from Virginia >»» 



Walton, of Petersburg, came down on 
the CVC Of the 5th to spend thoSabbith 
with relatives, and to '. the snow disap 
peared, and they were transported back 
sleigh and all, in a road wagon 

The following resolutions have been 
made for this vcar: Your correspond- 
ent to take no more photos in the 
snow from a sled going at a four min- 
ute gait Hen Corbin-deal no more 
with spectacle venders. Hob* "ore and 
Dan Met 'nit v pursue reynard at ev- 
ery opportunity. H en Drake --not put 
one pig in two pens. 

KCNPOWDER The rain Salurda 
flight and Sunday played havoc wi 
the promised sleiglnides. 

Lute Aylor's line shootiie: won : 

tire 

Milt unlay 

\bout six foot of a 



one hundred years old. 

Violates ofthe law, at Petersburg, 
Will lie- locked up in the vault in the 



v, as the town has no cooler 
Coun'tv Clerk A. S. (.allies sent 



X. B. Stephens bays baled hay in 
Cincinnati and Covington, ami want. 
to know why Boone co unty farmers 
can't bale and deliver in Krlanger. 

Jake Hughes is negotiating with 
parties here to put Up one of those ele- 
gant wind mills he sells. 



Most people do not admire oldraaidj, j \ in operation Jan. I, is<»4 
it Prof. Voshell Introduced "this here Amount of property insured 



January 1, liffll 
Ins. during the year $353,070 



but 

child" to one during the Christmas 

times that w as beautiful in form and 

feature, vivacious, and gentle in dmpo- \nit. e xpiring" aud 

sition, brilliant and entertaining In ea&t*Hw] _ 2Kl,(ihl 

conversation— whose ancestry traveled 
in the high up society of Old Virginia, 
etc., etc. and so on 
J. W. Kennedy and John Onrrison 



writes 
and no 



ernor. , , 

Fruit meiisav that peaches and pears 
■re al re ady ki l led , bat th a t apples are 
all light, so far. 

Marion Bruce has sent his little 
thirteen year old son to the deaf and 
dumb school at Danville. 

Owen Allen and Hen Akins shipped 
their tobacco to Cincinnati and got 
>s 30 per hundred, after all expenses 
were paid. „ 

in i/nilioir the river lull at Peters- 

C^a iri' John Butts. du&4 fllledJhfirkc houses- _ 
..ifrg, uic " l '" ■ •" skeleton The I'tzinger correspondent 

"WW "'f HensSey'h^a half gal- t<, the ; point when he 

'" — r -'- mistake. 

in Polndextcr, of fVnthrana, 
Jjor^parcuta, Mr. and Mrs. J. 
W. Kennedy. 

Met our mutual friend, Owen Con- 
ner, pulling tor Hurlington, Saturday 
evening, and he looked so youthful and 
ln ViK.;.o all p^ ^ to I rosy, we bar, l.y kne^ lim, JHow 

elements and found their way there 
gome tiiii<- during the night. IJnnc- 
iu ' was indulged in till 11 o'clock when 
the guests were invited to the dining 



Annual Iteport of the Boone Coue.tv, 

Fire [nan ranee Company, ls'.M: 
No of Policies in operation 

January 1, 1W14 IBH] 

No. iswsued during the year l^'s'. 
i No. expiring and cancelled — OS W 



>K»4 



>d, 140. ■>.:- 



The farmer Kat in his ca. • chair, 
Smoking his pipe of c'"y, ■ 

While his hale oltl wife, with huay 
care, 
Was clearing the dishes away. 



ri,46* 



Total insured Jan. 1, 1805 fl,21iVt02 

KINAN'IAI. i:.\ini!tr: 
Cash in hands of Treasurer 
1, 1W4 : 



January 
Cash on pfi 



liey fees. 



»U 7 4 "» ■ 

TiS 34 



$1,(103 11 



i:x veh nj'ixiUi-i: 



Hiddell A Hall Brlrit ' g...$l l ,H 

II. F. Duncan filing rejit in, no 



flou/, u/e 
r;aue a full 

StoeK of 
Euery tr;]^ n y e°ed tyri$£maa. 



"Wife, pleaee hurry, wc must go to 

town. 
The ptout old fanner crie<i. 
The Mercantile Co. is selling theit 
gooiis way down. 
And our house aint half "upplied." 



out i 



was 

g lor ikmh* aooui^ i o eioe* Huu». 

day morning, trying to get there before 

the stiow disappeared, destroying the 

sleighing V— ki».J 

^Irs. lsbel ami son, of ( ineiniiati, 
were visiting L. \V. I-assingand family 



r mm where all narbxjk of the delicacies j were visn 

%&%£; when ... dancing_ was l-iunng ££«gl* ^ a 



tl 



q;f 



at this 



James (iregg has located in Hurliiig- 
ton, wlicrehe baa ope ned a shoe shop, 
and will make new work and repair 
old work. Take your work to him, 
and give him a trial 

About half the oranges used in this 

country are produced in Florida, and 

the effects of the recent very cold 

weather on that crop will he nianifest- 

-- ed-m-the prk-e-of-thw-fruik— 

— — — m •■ 

Kverv oueofthejusticesnowin oiliee 
in thisVountv held theohMec under the 
old dispensation, one of them, M. H. 
Oreeu, having been a Jus tice o f the 
Peace continiiou^ly for the last rorty 
years. 

'iiio Hoard of Tax* Supervisors met 

lust Monday and organized, and elected 
John K Huey. chKinnim. The other 
niemhers are W. M. Hogers, Jili.jali M. 
Ilolton, Oscar (liiiues and J. I!. Clut- 
terhuck. The hoard is TioW ill work 
on the Assessor's book. 



I ulrwi crowd attended the dcjBttBirtr 
Ucc-h timve Friday night It was 
( , u |tea success. There were several 
good speakers. The subject was, Af- 
firmed Ihat the world is growing worse. 
The negative won of course. 

What has become of Jell Porter? We 
have not seen or heard anything from 
him for a long long time. He has sure- 
|y joined the bachelors' hand and left 
the county. — - — 

One of our young men "" ll " ll ", 
blanket taken at a parly a few nights 
biro and would be glad it the one that 
got it would return it, as old Bill is lia- 
ble lo I'rcc/.e without it. 

Mr. Joe Hiddell was n uHe snowed 
under for several days. 
H 

llMAIU'Hi; It rained for l'o hours 
Sunday and Sunday niglit, and the 
eiccU went on the rampage. 

.lames Brown was caught away from 
home in his ulclgh, tfattirdny night, 

The re.naiiiH of J. M. Strafer, who 



This part of the country enjoyed at 
least one period of very line sleighing 
this winter, and the jingle of bells were 
heard in every direction as the line 
Kentucky steeds propelled the l 



was seen 
going hi the direction of I'niou, with a 
turkey thrrrwrrm-er his shou44?r r ami 
with the head dragging the ground on 
New Year's day, and as no strange 
tTJWks-wete noticed around our turkey 
roost nod as said O. P. is known to be a 
good marksman, it hta u p p o a fi d he got 
it at the shootiujj match. 
The IlKfoKDKK joins with friendsand 

neighbors hi sending sympathy to the 

family of Fnele Moses Tanner. I nele 

Mosc'was beloved by all who knew 

him He was a true < 'hristaiu and we 

feel tlnU our lo ss is his gabv- - 

Mis. C- Kj Tnuher was call to the 

bedside of het sister, Mrs. H K Wege- 

lin, of Cincinnati, wdio is very sick. 
Some time since a Mend wished me 

togivehiin a pull' in regard to a crop 

he raised. Mr. friend did not stop to 

think that if the papers published the 

large vields or crops on small portions 

of our "farms, the speculator* would use , 

- to govern the price of | Thompson at 

our products. 

Mr. John Hrown was the guest o! 

Mr. J. P. Snyder. 

Mr. L ; »dcn Sewell an*\ Mart Llery, 

of Krlanger, were sleighing through 

here one day last week. 

The young folks gathered at the resi- 
dence of F. H. Snyder, to watch the 

old year out and the new vcar in. \ o- 

cal and iustruniental music and parlor 

games were the order of the evening . 

The refreshments served at midnight 
were enjoy ed. The guests were Misses 
Ada Noniian, Florence Tanner, I-.mnia 
Cna Scott, Maggie and Annie Clark- 
son, Etta and I.illie Hccmoii, Irvin 
Tanner and sister, W. F. Tanner and 
sTwteif Misses HosaCarnett, I.yda Ham- 
ilton,' F.dd Hiee. William Kirkpatrick, 
Joe Weaver, >'jrry Tanner, Chut 
Blankeu becker, B. A. and M. F. Rouse, 
Hohert Tanner, Robert and Albeit Nor- 
muii Joe Scott, F. Snyder, Charly 
Tam'ier, Hen N'ortheiitt, Fli Carpenter, 
Ceo. CtarkMin, <ico. I'-U, J. & House 



ocrat have to his faith, if it is not shak- 
en by these hard times and the delus- 
full of 'He and oily arguments the g. o. p. 
| bring to bear"U|>on him. 

Mntsoii Haehal wns receiving tobacco 
nt Walton, Inst week. 
When Tom Judge and Dick Thonip- 
. ' son go into the fig trade there is Isiund 
lM " lK to be a drop in the market. 

David Bylc, the enterprising nier- 
• chant at Hatha\v7rj%-was in our city 
I tliis week. 

Dolph Riley has lots of rhcTimatics. 



PERBONAL MENTION. 

F. A Hall is laid up with la grippe. 

Horn- On the 4th inst., to W. K. 
Vest and wife, a daughter. 

Hev. O. M Hucy occupied the pulpit 



resumed and kept up till 4 in morulug. 
It is the best place ill the world to go 
to have a good time. ' 

The Hiver Side Hot. I is 

boarders. 

It is said that T. O. W ilhs will I a.' a 
turkeys at the shooting matckJiiat wnwlidnte for Assesor, when the pn>- 

i>er time eonies. 

g. P. (iihhsaud wife are the 
parents of a nice little baby boy. 

Harry Voshell and wife spent the , 
holidays in Uonsier 

Soldi Hiee and mother, of llellevue, ; 
wore visiting the Hiee -Bf»s.-a few days ; 

A great many c h i c k ens froze lo deattry 
doting the cokl spell. I 

Courtney Walton is now chief clerk | 
at the Mercantile .store 

James >'ixon, the silver tongucsl ora- 
tor of (iasburg, was visiting his uncle 
John W. Whitakerlast Saturday. J i u the baiitist chiirch lure, last' Sun- 

H. H. tinifles-ii nd H. l V CuJiileiLjUled^cfry, 

their ice house with 7 inch ice. Itcamei *" 

fr i Woollier Wm. Clore, of the Waterloo ueigh- 

The ( >hio river goes dry in the sunt- \ horhood, has been quite a sick man fur. 
nier and freezes up in the winter. 

Miss Mary Bradloy Is visiting her 
brother tit Cairo Illinois. 
H 

VEBOXi— J- <>■ Hudson and J. F. 

will' make that their future home. 

Several from this place attended the 
social at'John Steohensou's ls*t Mon- 
day night,... ...^ , ^enjoyable 

limp. , 

One of the most enjoyable occasions 
ofthe season, was the oyster supper 
given by Arthur Roberta at the real 
deuce of Mr. and Mrs. H, U 
New Year's night. Near fifty persons 
-WeTeTTrcsent. Hupper was served about 
nine o'clock, after whioh games were 



F. P. Walton rent .... 
Jas. Westbay coal.. 
Jno Stephens & I/egr.md 
dailies auditing com. '!I3 
J.T.Cnintand H.White 

holding election 

Stationery 

Helmtes 

R. S Co wen uwiMOT 
(i. T. (iaincs partial loss 
Mrs. Alice House's loss- 
Joe Fisher parlial loss... 

J. A. Robert's loss iM.un 

.S. C. Stephenson's loss 13, V) 

C. C. Craig'sloss 10,0" 

J.S. Huey, President... 35,00 
Jno Stephens F.x, Com.. >,"o 
Ix-gratifl (Jaines " - | i. l> " 

J. W. Conner " 34.0U 

J. K. Duncan, Treasurer 60,00 
Oscar Gaines, Secretary 1 75,<XI- 



S >,i Ml 
2,10 

4.IHI 

4viki 

7,50 

■j;m 
hi.ini 
4,no 
50,00 
Pi, ">n 



Fi [>.s ~<'fin rtfrK, fnrtn; 

ixmns, < ''ii mints, CitiiiH, 



FOR 
*- a- 

ftuixrrTs-, 



. \ 'a ts, Orn ngrr. Ha' 



('run Berries, Vrird 
/'rar/ics, Uriril ,1/iricuts unit I'runes: also 
.1 full stork of 

Bool*- ai;d Sl)ocs, Hats, Caps, Dry 



7lio W 



Balance in hands of Treas. $2:M 48 

()s< ak Qxmnsf, Treasurer. 



several days. 

Arthur House has returned to school 
nt Hanover. This is his last year at 
that college. 

Prof. J. H. Craven, of Krlanger, was 
the guest of Prof. Collins Tuesday and 
Wednesday of last week. 

Mrs. Alice Brown, of the l't. Pleas- 
ant neighborhood, made the Rkcoki>ku 
a brief hut pleasant call, Un-. .... ay. 

Mrs, Hettie Piper nnd Miss Ollie 
Kirkpatrick, of Dayton, were visiting 
'.their parents here several ' 
Ransom, wee k. 



QUARTERLY BEPORT 
Of the Boone County Deposit Bank at 

the close of business on the 31 day 

day of December, 1894. 
resources: 

Loans and Discounts $01,778 

Due from National Banks 

Due from State Banks and 

Bankers. .—.:•."• •• 

Banking Houseand Lot.--..— 

Mortgages 

Specie 

Currency 

Furniture and Fixtures 



HOODS, ST.IVLE .IX H FJ.Y(')- <! ROC Eh'I ES, 
II.1I!I> II '.I HE . I.Vh Ot'Eh'.YS II ;ire. 

Thanking one, and all for their previous kind patronage ancl so- 
liciting a continuance ot the same, we remain respectfully, 

i THE BURLINGTON MERCANTILE CO., 

Burlington, Ky. 



LaBelle Herd n ° IU Chester White Hogs 



24,234 02 

1&S37-8T 
1,221 16 

11,687 15 
1,814 11 
4,175 00 
1.77S 84 



days 



last 



»• 



Anne cutters laden with gallant .yoiHig-|-j n 
lireii and beautiful young ladies 

Something about the healing appa- 
ratus at the lull became disarranged 
one morning fast week, and the room 
in the second story was soon filled with 
smoke, which beijan pouring out at the 
window in a large volume. \\ lieu the 
jailer discovered the smoke he thought 
the building was on tire, mid made 
good time in that direction. 

Samuel Conner, who was killed in 
the C H. S D. railroad yards, one night 
hist week, was a son of the late James 
I •<, tinur, of TTorciircv*rTtrr^^--knowrr 
iii thia Bounty, Mr. Conner Was 
Insp e cto r , and il is thought 1h> 



died in Cincinnati on the 2a ilpgt ,, werii 
placed in the vault at Hopeful. He was 
in his s.">th year. 

Addon liver and wife were 
.lames W. Ctz on Sunday. 

Mrs. Jane Conner 



visiting 
n the 5th 



lieil 
pre 
iOIViC, after which the remains were in 



.1. 
Wm.tfaruett, and family, ('. % Tan- 
ner and family, Mrs. Jenni e House and 
daughter. On the following evening 
the same guests withseveial additional 
ones hied to the residence ot Mrs. 
nie House where ai other most 



whioh 
indulged in until the night was about 
half spent, wheiCall returned joyfully 
to their homes. 

Wc learn that our friend, Foster 
Wolfe, is studying under Dr. Menifee 
to become a doctor. Mny success be 
yours, Foster 

The entertainment given by Miss 
Nora Wolfe, on the 28th ult., was a 



Hon. W. W. Dickersoii.of Williams- 
town, attended -court here last Monday. 
Mr. Diekersou is acquiring considera- 
ble practice in this county. 

MissSallie Vaughn, of the Limaburg 
neighborhood, died Monday night, of 
dropsv, she was in her 07th year. She 
was interred in the Odd Fellows ce'ine- 
try at this place. 

Mr. Boone Roheits, of Verona, has 
been appointed a Storekeeper in the 



ttand success, and was enjoyed by all . p, e veime Hervicc We are glad lo hear 



Jen 

delight- 



he funeral was pr 



■a on me oiu ful evenH ,g was spent, 
reached at tier Mr. Wm. Kiik reipic 



the cemetery at Florence 
years old, and leaves many 



a car 

ng home when struck by a train, wlncli 
cut oil" his head and both legs. He re 
sided in Ludlow and leaves a wife and 
twochildren. 

Some time since the town of Walton 
instituted proceedings to ooudemu. e 



terred 111 
She was "i 

".Mils Hatiie Ftx, Of Hebron, has been 
visiti.e,' her nude, I.egrand [ht. 

James CrUlor, of (iunpowder, was 
visiting Joe Hrown, Inst week- . 

To! Join*, of Covington, is working 
for Ocorga linker. 

Icrrysjuiglcv, of Constance, nnd .Miss 
F.va H'eeuion, of this place, were mar- 
ried on the 1st inst., by Hev. Lentz. 

The attendan ce at school here last 
week, was small. 

John iVtftz -wrrs npyfcHgrtstve of the 
Hood damaging his bam last Sunday. 



the winter of 



H 

iHSHTRlC "Now 
our discontent." „, 

—P. |i'.. Ciuou and wife left for Tnmpa, 
Florida, on the 1st inst. . . 

One half or the world don't know- 
how the other half lives -mid lies. 




A 



ts those that 
received iro invitation to thesoeia! sup- 
posed to he at Wni.tiarnett's not to 
ful slighted as there was a misunder- 
standing in regard to the evening in 
duestio". 

'i. i 
PETEKSBl'lti; Hcreare the people 
who took Christmas in our city: Mrs. 
(lenia Stevens, of Chillicothe, O ; Hud- 
son Laniklp, and wife, of Aurora; Jas. 
H. Tolin, of I't/iiiger; Harry and Win. 
Dean, of Indiana; W. H. Nelson, of 
Hibl.it Hash; Ceo Faust. of Lnwrence- 
lmi-ir; SeotUTinmhers.of liziiiger; F.d 
Morlin.ofClevc-, o.; Thos. Kenton, of 
Cincinnati; Chas. McWethy, or (Jreeii- 
castle, Hid.; Dave Snyder and friend, 
of Cincinnati; Misses Susie and Hnttie 
Lamkin, of Aurora; J o hn and Harry 
J'assons, of Hurlington; Hnsttis Han- 
Jail, Oi.l't^ngen FrankSmllh, oj -(.as- 
lairg' Thos. Whllaker, of! l/.u!ger; Al- 
len Cox and fnniilv, of Indianapolis; 
PeieivalTheetge.ofCuUum'sO.; Judge 
Hoherls, or Aurora. 



The (TiiTsttnaa T3LCrpJ5c.s :d cagfaarf: 



who atteiidLxl. 

The oyster soiin given at thu leal- 
deuce of -James Hind, 'rharediryuight, 
was tin enjovuble atralr, and was at- 
tended by afeou* seveuty-flve persons. 
Sleighriding was the order of the day 
during the tine snow. 

The public school at this place, taught 
by Prof James Adams and Miss Nora 
Wolfe, is progressing nicely again after 

theholidays kl „- -ivr- 

Lloyd, the little son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Dale Hudson, is very ill with feycr. 

L. .1. Hume, of Louisville, W*s wdh 
us several days last week;. 

Miss Anna Wolfe is attending college 
at . (Jeorgetown. 

Tlie oyster supper at the resideiipe of 
Thomas W'est;MoChiro, last Friday 
night, was a very pleasant affair. 

Are vou a subscriber to the RECOHD- 
ehV If not, now is the time to sub- 
scribe. Hand your subscription to A. 
C. Huberts aud'it will he attended to, 
promptly. . 

As this is my lirst communication to 
the good, old KkcOKDKR this year, I 
wish it and its readers a happy aud 
prosperous new year. 

Otircitiitms witnessed » very excit- 
ing fox chasu-last Friday morning, h 
fox bud been captured the day before, 
aud everybody notified that it would 
he turned loose out at the college. Wal- 
te r Craven -wan- com m ander, and Beu 

. ,i x. ... i .,;,!.,. ....„,, f PU^. erowtl ofsiiee- 



of his good luck, as he Is a line gentle- 
man and a deserving Democrat. 



Hon. Ruben Conner, ex-Senator from 
Boone county, wns in Frankfort on 
Tuesdnv. He is an experienced legisla- 
tor, anil one of the best Democrats in 
the State.— Argils. 

Coroner Mural and H. C. McNcjiI, of 
Constance, were in town one day last 
.week.....Thc..Clorsiu.er js.uiny ready for 
business, and should you need his ser- 
vice, remember his address is Con- 
stance, 

Henry tjuiek, of Hebron, called on 
the Rkcokiikh one afternoon last week. 
Henry is one of the cleverest single 
men in the county, aud we are surpris- 
ed nt his dangerously close approach 
to hachelordom. 

P. T. Fall, of Cniou, is authorized to 
collect aud receipt for accounts due the 
Rkcokhkk, as well as to solicit sub- 
scriptions for the wmie. D o n ' t be scar- 
ed nor get out of temper should he pre- 
sent you a little bill for payment 



*128,22G 52 
MAMLITIKS : 
Capital Stock paid in, iu cash$30,020 00 

Surplus Fund. 17,000 00 

Undivided Profits MSB 0^ 

Due Depositors 7G.296 25 

Unpaid Dividends 3,455 20 

S128.22G ol 

State of Kv . County of Boone , ss. 

Jo C: Rev-Ill, cashier of Boone Co. De- 
posit Hank, a Bank located and doing 
business in the town or Burlington, in 
said counlv, being duly sworn, says 
that the foregoing report is in all re- 
spects a true statement of the condition 
of the said Bar.k, at the close of busi- 
ness on the 31st day of Dec.. 1S91, to 
the best of his knowledge and belief; 
and further savs that the business of 
said Bank has been transacted at the 
location named, and not elsewhere; 
and that the above report is made in 
compliance with an official notice re- 
ceived from the Secretary of State des- 
ignating the 31st day of Dec, 1894, as 
the day on which report shall be made. 
— € — Jo C. Revill, Cashier. 

Jo C. Revill, Director. 
F. Riddell, " 

M,T. Garnet t " 
Subscribed and sworn to before nie 
by Jo C. Revill, the 1st day of Jan. '95. 
Sidney Gaines, Notary Public. 
Commission expires at end of next 




Is composed of animals selected with 
both individual excellence aud choice 
breeding in view. Several that are 
prize winners among the number. 

INDIAN CHIEF, 6643. 

is at head of herd tor present season. 
Eligible pedigreeH given with each 
sale when requested. 

T. J. HUUBES, Proprietor, 

Heaver Lick, Ky. 
Hoone county. 



A lso, agent for A krmotf.k.s. Every 
farmer and stock raiser has use for a 
wind-mill grinding outfit. Come aud 
see it in opeiatiou and he convinced. 
They are cheap and useful. 



HANKINS fe DAYIS, 

HEBRON, KY., 

Have received their Fall and Winter Stock of SCHOFIELD'S 

YA"RN?, JEANS and FLANNELS, also a large stock of 

the best brauds ot winter BOOTS and GLOVES. 

special attention. Funerals under the personal su- 
pervision of J. C. Hankins. 

HANKINS & DAVIS, Hebron, Ky. 



is given 



■Legislature orabout March 1,1896. 



QUARTERLY REPORT 
Ofthe Erlanger Deposit Bank of Erlan- 
ger. Ky., at the close of business De- 
cember, 31st. 1894: 

RESOURCES. 



F< W. Kassebaum & Son, 

DEALERS I.N FOREIGN AXD DOMESTIC — 

$g8fi&£lSE»£ 4WD GRAKTITE.5K 

HEADSTONE AND MONUMENTAL WORK AT LOWEST PRICES. 
& 72 Main Street. AURORA, IND. 



I 



eo upl o o f young me n Amdo. the 
following to ii gentleman here in town, 
Tuesdnv night of Inst week : "Can wc 
hnve the use o." vour hall after the en- 
TeTTalnmcnt ?" and they were very much 
nniuscd at the following answer return- 
ed • "No, I tmi going to use them to 
haul ice with to-morrow." It is evi- 
dent that the ehlrogmphy of the tii-st 
note knocked its receiver out. 

Mr Hiram Souther, of the Florence 
neighborhood, went last Tu esday even- 
ing to do np his chores for Hie rtfgllt. 



Loans and Discounts 

Due trom Xat. Banks ■••• 
Due from State Banks 

Hankers 

Banking House 

Mortgages 

Currency 

Furniture and Fixtures 



$<52,273 

0,187 

and 



70 



Thp total post of rtiniuH the THSCT 
house last year was *lxl7 lo. That 
amount includes ftJb"> which was paid 
- -for-a- stable,!* mm- bedsteads and a lot 
of fruit trees. Mr. Blythe's salary was 
increased to J800, a just recognition of a 
faithful servant. 



He wns 

horn and 



ing to do up 

Not coming in as soon as his \vit< 
thought he .should, she went out to see 
what was keeping him, when she was 
horrified hv finding him lying helpless 
in the barii lot. Mrs. Souther was not 
stout enough to get her husband to the 
house, and had to go some distance to 
secure the assistance of a neighbor, io r. 
Souther lived until the next morning, 
when he passed away having never 
spoken after he was found by his wife. 
Apoplexy caused his death, 
about 70 years old and wns 
raised in this county. 

Hupt. VNi8hellTii*«rTeceived the fol 
lowing from Col. Ed. Porter Thomp- 
son : "1 regret to have to inform, you 
that the Stale Treasurer is unable to 
honor in full my warrant lorlhe .lanu- 
"HrtiymYrrrcTit ot (h e r emaining Holiuu.1 
Fund due for the current year. Checks 
for. one-half the amount will be sent 
you next week in time for you to make 
payment to that extent on the second 
tetttrday.Mth inst. Please to notify 
—your taacUerytha-LaaJi \ th*. 'hsaprjn ' n il 



\ new hotel building in Hurlington, 
ami the Court Hoiisc heated by a fur- 

"'An orgnni/.-itionof the ex-confeder- 
ate so'.diers of Hoone County. 

Ml of those fellows front Petersburg 
who took part in Iho mass meeting at 
Hurlington ami then voted for jMnln- 
ews, stood up in a row and photo- 
graphed. . . , , 

\lso all of those who aspire to be 
Post master in Petersburg in case of an 
cxpecteil vacancy, whosought to make 
-tfrrrr-pc ii ce, ca tting and election sure 
with the power that he, by going OXffl 

to Berry. , , . .. . ,. 

the weeping and gnashing ot teeth 

after the aforesaid vacancy is Illicit. 



lT.OltENCK. The tragic death 
Samuel Conner at the.t . 11. & I). H 
yards ou new vein's day, cast a sadness 
over this community that will linger 
for a long time. Horn and raised here, 
he was noted for his genial, kind dis- 
position, and everybody washis friend, 
and he was everybody's friend in turn. 

Witty and humnmiwMre waa QWff ffl; 

niost'eonil'anionablc of 
sneiety was eagerly 



of 
H 



men, nnd 
Imht for by those 



nient possible may ensue. 

JItwy wTuldJlave a Parsoir. 



who'knewhis.iuiilitiest'oreutertaiumir. 
The' exact manner of his death will 
probably never he known, as he was 
returning home after bis days work, 
and was found lying "cross tlie track, 
with his head severed from the body. 
The supposition is that he was run ov- 
er hv i> freight engine that was running 
backward without a light on it. Hie 
funeral took place from his home, in 
T.udlow, Friday morning. Hev. Iliin- 
ean of the Christian ehuroh preached. 



the churches were grand, the programs 
helug similar, consisting of speeches, 
dialogues, solos, doll drills, songs, &o. 
John Vesemeirer represented Santa 
flans at the Methodist Church, while 
John Sones at-ted in that capacity at 
Iho Christian Church. A great many 
nice presents were distributed at each 

church. 

Vour rt/.inger correspondent was re- 
membered hv each ofthe churches. At 
the Method ist C hurch he was given a 
Tabu la Rosa aiid pencil, and at the 
Christian Church, a pair of doll babies. 

('has, Hoffman applied- a match to a 
sack of powder in ti barrel. Charles is 
olive, but his eyebrows and the hair on 
the front of his head has not been found 

. t)ne ot Funis Nixon's daughters got 
an arm dislocated a few days_aiiitv. 

Miss (irnce MoCool has e.omo homo 
to stay. , . , 

Several ffoTTl bore attended the dance 
given by l'rof. Riley and class at Uiw- 
reneeburg. - 

Rev. Curry spent n portion of tlie 
holidays with his parents in Owen Co. 

Misses Carrie Mav Thomasson, Maud 
Berkshire, Bernard Berkshire, Wallace 
(hunt and Hubert Walton, attended a 
most delightful party at the residence 
of Mr. and Mrs. James (,'aines, ot t t/.- 
iugcr, during the holidays. 

Dr. Chas. (Irant, of Lausville, took 
hlslClirisfmns^wilh his parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. .1. Frank (irant, of this place. 

The coaste rs have been having a hue 
time, extending the pleasure away in- 
to tlie liigtir. 

Then? were about twenty free egg- 
nog drunks in town ou Christmas day, 
and there would have been several 
scraps had it not been for the efficient 
Marshal. 

llayden Davis, ol Lexington, came 
down on a visit during tlie holidays. 



( i'Ncaf, aidecamp. The crowd of spec 
tutors was very large, while there were 
about toity as handsome and fleet 
hounds as ever scented a fox. When 
the time to turn the fox loose, camp, 



each hunter held his dogs, but the fox 
was given ; ovrty rrfew-yards st«rt- r «nd 
the chase lasted qnly about a mile, 
when the dogs overtook aud killed the 
fox. Everybody was anxious to know 
wiiat dog was 'the tirst to reach the 
fox. The Aideeamp suggested that the ; 
lirst dog to overtake a fox, was sure to 
be bitten by it. Each dog was Wjam. 
hied, and one of the pack, called "Old 
I,adv," bore the prints or the fox s 
teeth, and tho crowd gave her three 
cheers. A drag was had and the dogs 
made some line music again and did 
some fast ruuniug. Our boys are par. 
ticularly nroud of their capture, be 



Dr. C. 11. Crigler, will beat Krlanger, 
Wednesday of each week- Office over 
Souther & Hill$er's grocery store ou 
commonwealth ave. Office hours 8 
a. m to 4.30 p. m. 

— ■ ^ * 

Look Before You Leap. 



t.fK^ 51 
3,780 70 

11,100 00 
fl47 8S 

= ±9:>l DO 
1,785 15 



— HtMIIUTLES. 

Capital Stoc k paid in 

SlI rpltrS Ftti nl rrrrTT^ 

Individual Deposits 

Undivided Profits 



$93,994 17 
.S50.0 00 00 



41,723 26 
70 01 



f 93,094 V 



I aUS. W. MEMINGER, 
lUndertakeriilEinbalnierJ 

MSPENDEST of UNDERTAKERS' MOHOPOIY; 



, pmud of their capture, 
cause the fox had pro yen itself entirely 
too fast for several other packs or brag 
hounds that hadgivou it chase. 



UNION— Ml*. J. W. Williams pre- 
sented her husband with a 10 pound 
boy, January .1. Mother and baby do- 
ing well. ,, ; 

Mr Ware, of Florence, called on us, 
one day last week, aud reports busi- 
ness brisk. 

R. T. Clements has been on the s,iek 
list for several days. 

('apt. Fred Ut/., of Florence, 
happv new year expression 
fWe," glided through I nion 
morning. ,— - 

Hatsv -Kvle r cluef rugmeer 
|.-loi-eiue 'Hust.'ompany. 
ladv's man from way back, a 



with a 
on his 
Sunday 



To the "Two Members,"-- In last 
week's issue ol the Rkcohdeu there ap- 
peared a letter referring to my coiinuu- 
: mentions, In regard to which I w ill say 
that if our M. E- friends had "looked be- 
fore they leaned" they would have seen 
the point. Now, dear friends, I'll en- 
deavor to explain how this all happen- 
ed. 1 formed an acrostic (church being 
the word) and when 1 came to the let- 
ter "H" I did not know what to add 
hut "Hiner has gone home," so I wrote 
It down, not thinking— it-would cause 
any ill feelings between the Methodist 
anil vour humble reporter. I did not 
mean it in that manner. 1 wrote it to 
till out mv acrostic, aud if I had added 
Rev. would it not have knocked the tone 
ofthe acrostic? Of course it would. In- 
deed your meetings were very interest- 
ing aiid I attended faithfully and am 
very sorrv this occurred, but if yotiwill 
.look agaiu you will see the acrostic 
I church. , , , 

Hoping the Methodists will not feel Dee., IN'4: 
ill at nie, I remain yours very truly, 
I'KTKHsm ltii Rr.roiiTKH. 



Btateof Kentucky. County of Kenton. 
S. L. Webb, cashier, or Erlanger De- 
posit Bank, a bank located and doing 
business In the town or Erlanger, Ky., 
iu said county, beiug duly sworn, says 
that the foregoing report is in all re- 
spects a true statement ofthe condi- 
tion of the sa'al bank, at thecloseof 
business on the 31st day or Dec, 1S94, 
to tlie best or his knowledge and belief; 
aud further says that the business of 
said bank lias been transacted at the 
location named, and not elsewhere; 
and that the above report is made in 
compliance with an official notice re- 
eeived fruin the Secretary of State des- 
ignating the 31st day of Dec. 1804, as 
the day on which such report shall be 
m-ule " S. L. Webb, Cashier. 

W. A. Price, 
Jno. H. Ay lor, 
J. T. Craven 

Director 

Sworn to Iwfore me by S. L- Webb 
this "id dav of Jauuary. 1S95 



OFFICE OPEN DAY & NIGHT. 



COVINGTON OFFICE; 



:::::66 & 68 PIKE ST. 



WM. L. SCOTT. 
THOS. W, GIDEON, 
TELEPHONE 



ASSISTANTS. 



4027 




\V. H. HOSHAL. 



J. M. CUIC.HTOX. 



R. J. NOWLIN. 



QUARTERLY REPORT 
Or the Walton Deposit Bank at the 
or business on the 31st day of 



close 



of the 

is certainly a 

and 



A two horso farm sled drew up hi 
-front ofJ-hc-CourT HloiT SC Th nrsdii a- af- 
ternoon, when two men alighted there- 
from and hastened ti» the. county clerk s 
department, leaving two women in the 
sled. The men made their business 
knowu and shortly thereafter the depu- 
ty clerk had affixed his "John Hun- 
_cook" to papers authorizing the men 
whoso names were Walton, to marry 
Iho two woman, whose names were 
Hewlett, all tho parties being from Big 

Bono. , ., 

There wero several persons m tlie 
clerk's oflice, and it occurred to them 



friends from 



Solon Alloway has conic back, from 



Indianapolis, to stay. 

Some fellow with a false face gave 

Musi c r Wallace fl rant a sea re one night 

during the holidays."" 

Two of our oituens got into a scrap 

,. on the afternoon of Christmas day. 

I the fimeraT, ThOV TCKrrrtctlto- Hie use of tnblewAW- 

1 . . ,' . . .1'.' !.. t #'... «*»\*..«-c nf nvlnl.mln-11 ,,,M 



mistake. 

Col. Whitson, the distinguished wll 
of Hcwisburg, olaims that ho can tell 
the conditiouTTf-ir -farmer, financially, 
morally and religiously, by the kind of 
rabbits found on his farm, 

Frank Rent a and Clay Halter oame 
down from Walton, and moved John 



Mrs. Ahearn and 



* 



t they would like to see Judge 1 
Stephens adjust the nuptial knots. A 1 
messenger was dispatched tor the Judge 
aud au uliort was made to prevail upon | 
tho men to marry then and there hut j 
they would not consent, declaring thai 
no one but a parson should perforin the 
ceremony. Judge Stephens ap peared 
upon the scene Willi visions of a tat tee 
and mentally repeating that beautiful 
and appropriate ceremony lie has pre- 
oared for wedding occasions; but lie 
was somewhat crest-fallen when be 
that the eloipienl appeals ol los 

had all been lor naught, and 



The remains were interred in the Flor- 
nnHn . oenicterv in tlie presence of U large 
eireleb: sorrowing friends He leaves 
a devoted wife and two little children 
to mourn his less. The 
the citv. who attend 
were entertained by 
Miss Kitty Murray. 

Bom- On the 2d inst. to James I mi- 
ner and wife, a girl. 

The town «^«!rtlj Jg T WmVBmwnhnsgouctoTcrre Haute, 

SflSSSS^gW rig I ^"A b r^g at the eon- 
R 1, KJu^ til^'niVnU \^vHI r t \l^ Hu^ I JiHnt;!^t illo.y on ^iil^Creek. Ch 
i u'ss. AhoilMhe only business it will I cmnafi. 
revive is that olKeeley I*^" *,?]™"*! 

broke loose a 



,11 their frantieelthrtsntoxtermination 
The pugilistic exercises contluued for 
sonic time before the City Marshal was 
called in to ipiell the disturlmnco. No 
one was seiiously hurt. 



the poo- 
aside by I 

809 peo- 1 few nights 
tail wag- ' four miles below 



•aught 



fhe dog killer Is making his rounds 

I again. 

The Aurora ferry boat 

since, and she was 
Rising Sun. 
About two o'clock Christmas morn. 
jngourTown Marshal was notified that 
a man had been killed in a tight down 
at the Covciiiment olllce. 'I he officer 
, arose and was soon ready to go, armed 
nnd John L llldcnborU O, were at home. |„ ll( | ,|uipia'd with all the modern iiu- 
Wm. McCouuell has rented the to- u|ciueuts o( ' warefare. Arriving at the 
bacco warehouse from A. Coibiu, and plaec where he expected to flud the 
will handle the weed at this place this , ,.,„p S o, he began an investigation, a 



that the will of a majority of 
pie of the county can be set 
one little hamlet of lei-s than 
pie. It is a clear ease of the 
ging the dog 

t 
UKLLEVrK During the suspension 
of navigation, our resident p" 



Thomas to thnt city Sunday. 

The change in the weather from Sat- 
u r da v e ven i 1 1 g to-Kumlay-eveuingf r< mi 
the 'sublime to the mud-ieuhis. Sat- 
urday the people went gliding along in 
*luigtislikca top, with rosy cheeks and 
hulialo robes ; Sunday they oamo drag- 
ging through the mud with long faces 
and rubber hoots instead. However, it 
is a blessing to get the water, and he 
whose sleigh was left in the mud will 
find histcistern rilled with pure, healthy 
water, and that is something manv of 
our good people have not enjoyed for B 
long time. , , 

Rev. Johnson's popularity was cer- 
tainly proven, Sunday, for notwith- 
standing the rain pouted, people came 
in front cverv direction to hear htm 



The members of Viola Lodge No. -7* 
1. O. O. F., are hereby notified to meet 
iu the lodge room in Hurlington at 2 
p.m., Saturday, January ISth, 189fti 
Business of great importance. 

W, 1.. Riiu>i:i.i., Secretary. 

Foil S.U.K— Fresh Jersey cow. 

RotlKRT HUEY, Bellevue. 

H. C. MeXeal was appointed and 
(|Ualitled as constable in the sixth dis- 
Trtct, yesterda yv- - — —-—» ■ — " — '■ 



nr.sot'1'.i k.s: 

1,011ns and Discounts 

Overdrafts, secured 

Due from Nat. hanks 

Due from State Banks 

Bankers 

Banking house and .lot-. 

specie •• 

Currency 

Tuxes Paid 

Furniture and Fixtures. 

Current --Expenses 

1 Call Loans 



and 



SSIJHo OS 

3,411 59 

10,,')98 74 
•2.-271H 
7» 



HOSHAL, CRIGHTON & NOWLIN. 

COMMISSION MERCHANTS, 

Cattle, Hogs and Sheep, 

UTSriOTsf STOCK -YARDS. 

Office Telephone: 7346. :'.". CINCINNATI, OHIO. 
Consign Your Stock Direct to Us. 

Joe. M. Williams, Cattle Salesman. 

J. M. Hosh.vl, Jit., Hog Salesman. - 

W. M. Con'nek, Sheep Salesman. 



I.Slll 00 

11 is 

1.450 00 
1.5*19 81 
1,000 00 



t yART liUL Y I t E 1 

Uf VH BftlUt pf l'i:tcr«lnirir,:il lliv f l.'»« . 
ncs» on i!h- ,p*l I'.'V "I Oct,, iS>|. 

«EfteiHCV>. 



I... .in-, mill r)lsi-oi\nt> 

Oicnlr.ill*. Keanra 

Du« I'rom N:llii»n.il B.VUKS 

Mrtrlitii|;cs 

Sjitcic 

Currency 

Furniture .nut l-ixluri". 

taxes Citiil 

Currf nt K*rii-ni>i--- 



> . ;.1. < I, "I 



liabilities; 

Capital slock paid in, In cash 

TJndlvldea fronts 

4>ueTVp< is itors . • / • ' < . <> ' •• ' ••• ' ••>•••< 

$10T,870 04 

^tale-of Keiitoeky, t-oooty oCB«»«^ 



$107,870 UO 

$40,000 00 
111 ,945 19 



The Boone Go. Carriage Factory. 

H. G. COLLINS, Praptielor aii BiMer of tie BOLTLESS BUGGY. 



•V-BuBsy without a bolt, aser*w ©r-a-rivetia-tU«-pan#Lor jgeatof a 
job. No holes to weaken or split the. perch or panel. I ai.-i> ouild 

Phaetons, Surrtes, Carriages, and ia^act 

Auy kind of a Spring Vehicle. 



Sardis Sat- 



i . ;,Ki oo 

i-H y> 

..ii 1 1 



'IT.; 



, i .hi i.i n K-. 



C;ipiut SI.kW |i.iiil in. 
hnrphw Kuml 

Unillviilcil Pioflts 



?• 



illots.iTuek 



to linve William 



friends 



wTissoon Informed by Snpt. Mathews 
u he wm the vict i m of a joke. Mr, 



that 



tliKt. t-Uo Rl-uuias, 



< Will' ill 



yea i'. Wo are glad 
anioiifi t ,s iifpihi. 

1, I. Snydci -spent New N'eiir's day ■ Matin ■« s set 'cm np to Hills and l'.ols\ , 
W |t|'i his ilMiiLdit hfi- at Itixiim Sun — iuu-that did nut-keep Lhcin lrumlvcl- 

• tlie Mlirws wlmgot 



i»»u«^^ i^gHgBs^^ajttm 



preach. , , , 

Rev. Moore pivaehed at 
urday and Sunday. 

Rev. Sam Adams will preach at the 
Baptist church here on the second Siui- 

itcv. Davis will till hi* regular ap- 
point nient at the Presbyterian church 
Itcre on the iwond Sunday. 

lhadbeirv lkdiuger eaj-s In* mother 
is delighted with Arizona, aud wishes 
she could always live there. From 8 
to o crops arc raised each year. 

lion. Flurry Baker knows u No. 1 
I turkey when 'he sit-s it. 

Sheiitl KoU-rts was j-lvikins; hands 
1 t»ltli ttftnils li MctlitBVcck. 



toijo.l "' 
M.iti- of Kcuiu.-Ky. l-i.univ nf rtnonB I «a: 

1 . KnluK, 111 llll. ClwhllT >•! I l« B«»fc Ol I BUM »- 
liura, .1 limil- loval.'.l mill ^"»'i Ini-im--.- »n |'ir*« 
Strcit, In tin- lown of 1'etcri.burK in sunt lonnlv. 
Iir i n u dl l l -V SW4MH1, «A»J> -.ti.n Iht lori-mnni; ttUOTt 
I* in"ill rt-fui- J Uue ulVttciiK'nt 61 ins coinl - 
tlou oi the silil hAiiK, >l <]><■ cl.iae ><\ '•»»» j*o" 
t!,,- pi il.n ot IH... :N, ( . la Ul« Wsl ' ' ■;'- 
Lnowleiae unil b#ll«f ; .in>i lorlher vosihm inc 
- liutilifPi ul Ulli Nn^ H,i bctii ir H.I..UI..I ill Ih* 
lotjiiou named, »»i loot cIkwIick 
above rtlKHl is maile in compliance «Uti 
Scinl nblice received Irom I lie Secretary of State 
de-piitniiting Uw O-i daj "I Ok , iSca, ;is the day 
,-„«lii.-ti wicu rciiorl shall n? niarle. 

W w, Al'l'I.K I'ON, Pre«de»l. 
Sni on K\m r,"W 
S. I.. Hi" r-. Oi r e i loi 
I. „. ri l .... i iii n l .vvn i n m hr l ' i ir i - nw tiy 1 — l'i ml . 



.in.l I1i.it the 
i.l'- 



R. C. Green, cashier of the Walton 
;l I Deposit Bank, a bank located and do- 
S ' inK I'usiuesa in the town of Walton, 
1 1 Kv., in uaid county, being duly nworn, 
gays the foregoing report is in all re- 
Bpeots a true statement of the eondi- 
tlonofsaid bank, at the close of busi- 
lu-ss on the 31st day of Dec., W»* to 
the best of his knowledge aud bolief; 
ami further says that the business of 
said bank has been transacted at the 
locution named, and not elsewhere; 
aud that the above report is made iu 
compliance with an official notice re- 
ceived from the Secretary of State des- 
ignating the 3lst day of Dee., 1SIU, 
as the day ou which such report shall 
be made.' 

R. C. Ureeu, Cashier. 
.1. T. Johnson. Director. 
K. J. Green, Director. 
ft M. Bagby, Director. 
Subscribed and sworn to betore me by 
; R. C. (ireen, the 3d dav or Jan'y, 1805. 
T. V. Curley, Notary Public 



^REPAIRING m A M SPECIALTY.! 

I handle wheels, when others retuse and say it can not be don. , and 
give a guarantee ou same. All branches or repair work done at 

The Lowest Prices.-* *£ri Deiy ( Jomi ctition. 

ALTL. WORK WARRANTED. 

Come and see me and learn that my work is first class and will «ive good 
My prices are to suit the times. Come .andl.be convinced. My 
iem iniprovements. 

e, Ky- 



satisfaction. My prices are to suit the times. Come . andl.be conv 
Factory is new with all modern iinprovemeuts. 

H G. COLUNS, Plorenf 



C.r'.OU Itr.- ul day tn l*mi.itv, iSuJ.. ' , 

U .V LOtSltK, JdsUcc ot Ue K'lCc. 



I'on S.w.k- Fresh Alilevnc.Y COW 
slw is g entto uiMi-kiu4> 



CMHRIPOLIUN COUPE AND LIVERY 

62 & 64 West ii St.. Ciiciimali, Oliio, 
E. H. BAKER, Proprietor 

(O) * 

Horses ind Vehicles for Hire at Reasonable Rates. 

Horses and Second Hand Buggies for Sale. 
Horse* Sold on Co 






8-vmvEi, flAtx. 



Totophouo uSO. 



fct< pplnj*- 



■ 



Bt»b Knit, of TJlrniRh 

intention is a comfort., v, 
place on (ho ron.l to lie 

There is more maid „ 

loaf of breta.l tttnn in Oi 
lionaire's pic. 

If onlv .-hihlrrn nn.l f 
trnth there nrcimt a>. ninny fool* in the 
world us one miplit suppose 

K — i l ing maJteth n man full, bul it 
dopant get below his chin 

A dollar >rets bigger the farth 
getaway from it. 

The eanttrm> mrmtn Aon !■■ 
than Die gossip'* mouth. 

The apparel .loiii oft fiioHalm 
man, but ofioncr the woman. 

(loud — ta s te 4»— sWo-m nrr ui ' piitv tl 

habit. 

There is no valid reason why the lilies 
nml roses ul ottr courtship should not 
yrmv in the wi rier ftrdrrrif Tlin T •■iiMi.ny 
« Mcln.it Free l'ress. 



n 



injury 

the 



'Mils 



-The bottom of the Atlantic f 
a aort of terrace around thr continents, 
•doping ffM,,lmil)y for several miles, 
then fcltddellly descending t,, :1 ,-,.,,. 
greater depth. In general about one 
hundred mile* from the sluuv there is 
a depth of one hundred fathoms, bul Fn 
ten itiilv* n 
thousand. 



MY CASTLE IN THE AIR. 

If I could po hallbonlnfr. 

Anil hart the time to ip.ire, 
1'rt journey to dI*eover 

Mv castle in the air. 
IV stands u,,,i slalaly hiitltlfnir, 

II' v.'in! the vcllow moon. 
"VVhirc tra de s m e n '! Mils can never eotna, 

Nul even b.v balloon. 

The watrr-rate collector 

He eyes its door la vain, 
Hi i .iusr its cisterc. runs with. 

No wuter. Inn champagne. 
Hs rout has licoa conttmctad 

t'C vrrv ir.:ii ..:: : .; , p. 
No love-lorn rata can clamber then 

To frighten go n tie »lecp. 

liber's hena run t ever 
Is fy ihc cnrilen wait 

- H i' cum o linn ' .i re uu uc iul i li ti rs 

Or lien coops near at ail. 
Bo in the garden nodding-; 

-Jrrrtrri profusion crow 
TiiKii-i-ii trees anil cauliflowers, 
Aril roses all n-row. 



'■Goon board my yacht She is lying- ! <"►** POLICY Or RETALIATION 
off here, and the gig waits for thin 



-Mr 



train at the landing- steps. I must hail 
them, as none of them know me. My 
agent has engaged an entirely new 
crew, skipper included, all English. J 
want no nihilists on board." And ha 
looked moodily out of the Window, 

She made ti sudden movement as if 
about to speak, hut drew back. Again 
she leaned forward, and repetition 
roused hiui from his thoughts, lie 
luoked up and saw her eves jrlisteuiiif? 
even through the thick vei'. She was 
crying-! 

"What is the ma'.ter? You are 
frightened. Tan 1 help eon?" 
— ~tiTarrtlv dare 



- Pickering says ho hu* found the 
leaves of the papyrus, niiw-i o r adul- 
terated with Ihc 1. l.nies of the -ore-hum 
cane > 

— In 17SH apples s,,),l i H Ma-.-irlm. 
M-tt* for twenty cent ,;i bii-hc!; in 1*70. 
they were one dollar, 

— While liiehard 1. was on the tin-one, 
ooiuinon lj.oi-.ei vv^ua; — sW4 — for ?10 
ea e h . 



O! could I roach my ciistle. 
I'd never nccil lo think. 

lil unit iii-eil lo scribble. 

Ami do! he my ilre.uns in ink. 
So when I'm not so busy. 

I'll hire a hi* baUoeii. 
Anil i all away with — I know whom— 

He,- o-ji.t ihc yellow moon. - __ 

— naii.i I.ac.-t.i in Home and Country. 



A \YELL-3IATCHED PAIR. 



How Prince Demtoff and Lady 
Constance Wero Robbed. 



The platform was crowded this sun- 
ny morning with excursionists and 
swell yachtsmen and ladies with g-olf 
slicks. 

Two p eople^ attracted a lot of atten- 
tion by their palpable efforts at con- 
cealment, lie. although the day tvas 



Scrofulous Taints | 3S S;~ ~^E 

i.,..u i.. .■._ ■..— - ., . ' '""' llis eotton-whi 



Lurk in the blood of almost every one 
In many cases they ure inherited. Scrof- 
ula appears in running sores, bunoiies, 
pimples ami cancerous prinvt lis BcTB I Ulfl 
can be cured by purifying tho blood with 



H 



ood's 



Sarsa- 
parilla 



ask yon*. You maif 
thtuk badly of me. but I will not be 
forced into this detestable marriage. 
Can you- may I—" 

He di vined her thoughts. "Stay on 
boBTfl TCTy-yTrclyt fftlftrTJOffnt the: boat at 
midnight? Yes, your ladyship, yea, in 
all honor, yes," and he held out both 
his hands, and with a sob almost 
hysterical, she placed her tiny gloves 
in them as the train stopped. 

They left the station by a sido door 
unnoticed, and, walking- down the 
broad graveled road w it,i the soft 
sward and the utdtimc cannon, passed 
the era t a bling walls and found the 
boat manned by six bronzed, typical 
yachtsmen, the skipper, a tint looking 
old man, sitting motionless in the 
stern sheets holding the yoke lines. 

The boat soon shot along-side a 
beautiful schooner yacht. Th 
manned the gangway as the 
and Lady Const auce came on board 
and a motherly, sunburned 
courtesied her through an exquisitely 



Keptthllrnna Makfe*- PnHf tapilal „f ,,„ 
riiiiuportaiit tsaao. 
The discussion over the retaliatory 
.nillcy of Sp.-,i;i mii. I lo-rmanv h beeoni- 
ng somewhat hysterical It is prcsKed 
upon public attention with a vion i,, 
naking 'party capital. We hare al- 
ready exposed the misrepresentations 
that have been circulated with refer- 
ence to it. An editorial in n republic- 
an paper on this subject must be 
ulassed as phenomenally fair unless'it 
•ontains as many misstatements as 
■sentences. The bizarre feature of the 
liscussion is that the republicans. 
a-Jiila rl a imiuy to b e th e o nly "gmal 



Americans" uu ea r th (without even 
BXCcpting dead Indiana), almost nni- 
versally take the foreign side of the 
question, protesting that Spain and 
i Germany are right and we are wrong- 
There is in this a certain elementi-o 
consistency for Which, in a spirit of 
fairness, we must give the republicans 
credit. ltn].rimis, thev are entirely 
consistent in defending their own 
party and attacking the democrats, 
whether one or the other 
wrong. What is 



Inequalities^ the Variff. 

The Ainrleiii V'cl Inili.-d by the I>ro. 
terttve Kyncii, ' — 

ffbnipmrnl is „;,, | e of the U»» pi-;.-e 

'' f v > '"-.it. Ii . ill u,| ii!-e,- 1( fs!ii|fs. The 

American ft- ,i. r h. u. c ,ieti„, ,if this 
dimiiii;,!, .1 ;•,.,:■ ..f !,!s prothld be- 
cause it Is Married thai lie is not suf- 
licieiitlv protected by 
Ian a, 

The American wheal nro.lacer .-.■m- 

pctes with the wheat grower of South 
America, of India, and of Russia. He 
competes, too, with the producers of 
I'l'oa, 1st nil's uhcrcverraised. The pro- 
tection laws us they exist tinder the 



existing tariff 



mnetnlCht und as tbey h:M~" tm,t hc is «'" ivtriTtt^-tlial is to sav, re-~ 

.1.. ..;,,... i. .. i , . 1 1 .-.,.l r n... : _ t . . 



c\ist,.,i i TiirTng the whole era of pro- 
tection spoke the word of promise to 
the car of the American agriculturist 
an.; l.n.he it lo the hope; 
JVhaj '" EKe speeifleatlonT l.abor- 
Ting • Tiirm inachiiiory- originnted~Tn 
the I'nitod Stntes That iniieliincry is 



A Defense of despotism. 

Some ■ ■■el a i l l Think Their (irtiernMerit 
IJolte Kuiturslile. 
Somewhat chagrined thut the censor 
'ut out of my telegram certain wonts 
Hmbuhttng In over a fourth of the 
^hole message, J webt (0 call on a 
friend, nnd in his hotel 1 saw at llltleh' 
eon a Russian ofllcer whom I first met 
just outside Constantinople in company 
»ith (ion. skobeleff. After greetings. | 
fuy uiciiil-wMio speaks Kngliah as well I 
as Skobeleff himself prese'nV'y ad- j 
journcd to my rooms, and we had ach'aJ 
about old times and old friends uever I 
again to besceu in the flesh. I learned 



THE U. S. Government Chemists have 
reported, after an examination of the 
different brands, that the ROYAL Bak- 
ing Powder is absolutely pure, greatest 
in strength, and superior to all others. 

ROYAL BAKING POWtlER COMPANY, 106 WM.I «T. NEW-YORK. 



crew 
prince 



is ri^lit or 
ire to the purpose, 
they are consistent in defending a 
policy of retaliation against a country 
for regulating its tariff rates in ac- 
coiilance with the req'-' -ments of its 
revenue. They are quite wrong-, how- 
ever, in ascribing this policy to Mr. 
Ulaine. The idea of the lutter was to 
continue the tariff on snjrar in the 
McKlaley bill, but to take it oil the 
sugar produce, 1 by any country when- 
ever the lutter by a eoiumei . ill 

to 



1 | treaty granted special a Ivantag 



Cures 
%««a>ai 



Hood's SarsapariUa. 
This great remedy 

has had wonderful '^ss^ <%^%%^ 
■access in curing this disease. It thor- 
oughly eradicates the humor from tha 
blood. Hood's Sai-s.-ipnrilla cures the seres 
nnd eruptions by removing their , auso— 
impurities in the blood, (iet Boob's 



Hood's Pills cure all liver ills. t»c. 




Wifo-What in the world are von doing 
up there! __!_ 

Husband -I am trvinc to find the big 
thing in the column rrni spoke of. 

Wifo- -You great goose, it was in a news- 
paper column. 

Of course you are not a coose. reader hut 
you will b<- if you do not look up the hie 
offer of M.S.00 lor *J.(io in another column 
oi this paper, and take advantage of it. 

V t|_« M vEi HT FOR A KING. 

a. coedovan; 

FRENCHi ENAMELLED CALF. 

4*3.50 FlNECALf aKAtlGAROl 
*3.eopoLlCE,3 soles. 
taBW.WORKllW^Sg 

v * - •EXTRA FINE- "->. 

S2.*I75BOYS'SCHQOLSHOEX 

LADIES- 




enveloped in a long cloak 
ing past liis cars, 
te hair and mus- 
tache showed up occasionally in strong 
Contrast to the deep brown of his face 
as he turned to watch the porters at- 
tacking a iiuge mound of his belong- 
ings. 

Each box and bag was emblazoned 
with an imperial coronet over a mono- 
L'l.nn, and they told one another 
Kuardedly and under promises of pro- 
found secrecy, "that was Prince l'aul 
Demtoff. the owner of the new one- 
hundred rater now lying off South- 
ampton." 

She, the lady, was tall and graceful- 
ly girl like. A neat hat, blue .scr»re 
licdlern frock; a sunburnt straw hat, 
with a dark blue ribbon; tiny tanned 
i boots, a white shirt w ith a turn-down 
collar, and a flowing white tie com- 
I pleted her costume, savin"- n thick gos- 
samer veil that completely hid her 
face, and but for the whiteness and 
purity of her neek it would have 
seemed she suffered from some facial 
disfigurement. _lt_was evidently a de- 
sire not to bo recognized that led to 
the adoption of the yag3umt&. 

She was evidently expecting or 
avoiding sonic friends. Her "head 
moved with a bird-like quickness us 
hbe scanned each new arrival on the 
platform, and her slender hand, white 
and jewelless, twitched nervously 
round the handle of the morocco mono- 
framed ease she carried. Catching 
her eye from a distance, he walked to- 
ward her with the easy, firm assur- 
ance that women like. She saw he 
was coming to her and waited calmly 
—perhaps she breathed more quickly, 
lit* raised his soft hat, and with 



furnished saloon cabin iuloVlij^ \T "^^ '" ° "'"^ 
boudoir with a lace curtained bunk 

"'Imr^^nV f »l>P-'-- , Sherman said he 

may satl tonight. Is all ready? ,„adcd" n 
Kight. lake the boat and go ashore 

-— - '* 'I II V 



.-ay, he looked to absolute tree trade 

among American countries, hiuI .lohu 

w*R "ttl+uo*.v (H-r- 

arree with him. It is hard 

j to say why free trade would be 



bring off my luggage and anything 
we may want from the ship's "stores. 
And, Johnson, keep the men alloat. 
but you just find out if there is a i.v 
hue and cry about a lady eloping." 

In about an hour he returned, and 
dotting liis peaked cap said mysterious- 
ly: "1 spoke to my cousin, the pleecu- 
man, an' he says there's a lot, o' cock- 
ney detectives down a-natthin' th 



more of a blessing with American 
countries than with others, but at any 
rate Mr. Hiaine did not advocate the 
policy of retaliation which went into 
the McKinley bill us section 3. 

The Aldrich amendment to the Mc- 
Kinley bill, num b ered section 3, am! 
misnamed "the reciprocity Clause," 
provided for re talia t ion against such 
e i countries 



station an' the Uuernsev packet for - : ".•'"V,"'^ -*, , "", l - -" Ul ° *' :fUJlt ''" 
some Young oon.an." ' ^ 'if,* Prostdent. levy fair rates ( .f 

Her ladyshin had washed a'll travel '> *'- °" coram,,,1 " i, ' s "ported .from 
stains away and changed her frocks. 



She looked like a fresh rosebud, but 
her face grew deathly pale, her eyes 
dilated, and the nerve lines deepened 
into marks of agony when he told her 
the captain's story. He thought she 
was going to faint and made a« thoug-h 
to catch her. With a supreme effort 
she regained her self-possession ami 
said in a hoarse whisper: 

"Oh, save me! Take me to Ouernev 
in j-mnr yacht, or I will jump over- 
board] 

He turned on his heel without rcpiy- 



prcsident. levy fair rates 
■ duty on commodities exported . fn 
the Tinted Stat"-:. It Ka , not r.eccs- 
1 sary that any slate BuOU'ld levy more 
, tax on our products than on . similar 
articles from , n iier countries. It was 
, suffleient that these rates should bo 
deemed by the preside!. t "recirr/eal! v 
unfair and unequal " tint s!«te de- 
partment called ihc Sttchtioii of u 
number of eour.tries to this p.-ovisiin. 
and especially the countries prodii 
sugar and coffee. As to eoff 
change was made ly the McK 



It had been on the free list 



you 
any 



-SEND FOR CATALOGUE 

w- 1_ ■ e-. a u d L .O.S-. 

BliOCKTOttT-LRSS. 

Over Ons Million People wear the 

W. L. Douglas $3"& $4 Shoes 

Allour shoes arc equally satlsfactor-y- 

Tnc> srive tlic ticst val.ic for Ihc mini. , 

IP'/ CstmrtxntTnTn^nsK in style and tit. 

I heir wcariuzqiiHliiitsare unsurpassed. 

I lie prices an- uiiilnrm,— '.loinp.-d on sole. 
Hum >i to «,i saved over-uther makes. 
If your Jcilrr Lannot supply you we can. 



courtly bow said in perfect English 
with the inere Eoent ol accent: "Par- 
don me, you are distressed. Have 
missed your maid? tan I be of 
service to you?" 

Now that his hat was off he appeared 
a prematurely white-haired man of 
forty-lire or -fifty; -wrtti a -firm face and 
voice— a man evidently used to com- 
mand. 

"Thank you, very much,'' came in a 
soft, sibilant voice from beneath the 
thick gossamer. "I have not quite 
lost my maid, but my portmanteau. 
I am afraid it is under that pile of lug- 
gage, aud"— with a little shrug— "I'm 
afraid that pile of luggage is yours." 

"That is mine, madatne. I will get 
your bag at once. May I ask where 



0*2?-" 2 *'- 7 - 5 kir 

&EST0° 0l A. you are going? To SouthamVspn, a 



FOR DURABII.ITYECONOMV AND~Fni? 
GENERAL BLACKING 8 ' tfNEOUALLEa 

Has an annual Sale cf 3.000 tons 

•Saa5^«!2 WA NDFACTUPiE THE ] t ' { 

! AN AFTC8 blNfv'c-R^Hiwp" ™'fl 



it is of the highest import? ice that 
you should not miss this traiN Par- 
don, do not trouble. I will see that 
all is arranged." 

. A J ew w ords lo-Uie guard, a rapid 
passage of backsheesh and the missing 



ing and went up the companionwav on 
deck. 

"Johnson, your wife doesn't mind a 
trip to sou?" 

"J,or" bless your royal 'iness, she's 
dying for a sniff of the oceaul" 

"Oct under weigh at once"" 

"Aye, aye sirl All hands on deekl 
Tumble up, my hearties!" 

Under a good southwesterly breeze 
the yacht spun almost merrily", throw- 
ing the foam in long, beautiful, feath- 
er-like-cttrvcs from her clipper stern. 

The lady stood leaning dreamily 
against the side ropes, and the prince, 
an experienced sailor, evidently, took 
the tiller and threaded the way care- 
fully through the crowd of craft. For 
a time neither spoke; then, abruptly 
giving the management to the ap- 
preciatively critical skipper, he beek- 
oned her into the cabin.' 

"I will laud you at (Juernsey to-mor- 
row morning," he said, •"but 1 have 
been deceiving yon. I am not Prince 
Paul Demtoff. I am his valet.. I have 
robbed him of one million roubles and 
am now going to the Argentine in his 
yacht," and he stood up rigidly and 
faced her. 

She smiled and said calmly: "Very 
good! Take me with you. 1 am not 
I.ady Constance Azuregore. 1 am her 
maid, but I've got, h<-r J.. W..1 ^ H s t ■■ _ 
Loudon Million. 



hag, with ii dainty monogram and 
small crest, was placed carefully on 
the rack cf the first-class carriage by 
w iden the veile d lad y was standing. 
With the coolness that seemed part 



BRAVE AND TENDER. 

On« G»UanLSoldI«r>^F.4tmte>-ttr~*noriier , s 
Courage. 

Thougn-alToHg-o m oe r s i n th e C r imea 



bill. 

1S72. Still eoffec-prodi-.cin 
j were held up and asked to admit oui 

products free, or at less rates than 
. similar articles from other countries, 
| on the ground that tht-ir Coffee 

came in free. Several of the Spanish- 
I American, countries pointed out tiiat 
| they male no d:; i ■rimtnation Sgatn'sl 
| the produce of the V ailed States: that 
; they levied no duties for protection. 
j but only for rev. nue, and that if thev 

made the reductions desired of them 
j by the liarrion admini.st.raiiaa thev 
| could not collect revenue enough to 
. support their governments. These 
; reasons did not sutisfy President liai- 
, rison as to several countries. He i.s- 
i sued proclamations taxing the coffee 
"f \eiiezuela and several other coun- 
tries. Some other South American 
states that made no concessions es- 
caped, for what reason has never been 
explained, though possibly h j 1Viv .y. 
have been the strong sentiment iii 
New England in favor of free hides. 

Now here was a case where our gov- 
ernment undertook to say what tariff 
rates other countries sh" til i lew for 
strictly revenue purposes, where there 
w-as no disci-in iiiation against us at 
all. We required ihcm to discrimin- 
ate in our favor, even to the SHcriflee 
of needed revenue, on pain 61 iiaving 
a discriminating tax put upon certain 
of their exports to the t'nite I Stat -s. 
The priuciplu underlying thisne t { . 



sold iii India, Russia tin I Konth Amer- 
ica, it is put down at the barnyards 
of firei.Mi wheat g ro w er s , notwith- 
stau.iiii - Huur uistiece from the place 
of maim:... .:,,:,.. at ■., r , ice much lower 

than the .V i ueviuuu farm e r U a oaipeUad 

to pay to tin- iiiuiiii f actuivr, though he 
is iii,iiie.i.!it,r ; , i„ i he tieiglil.orhoo.l of 
the factn-y. 

Protection has enabled the niukn for 
uc-rienltir.-il instrum.-iits to lew a toll 
";>•• i the American farmer far greater 

than he demands, from the south 
American, the Indian, or the Russian 
agriculturist, whose product comes in 

the markets of the world in direct 
^competition with tin futiu produc t .of 
■\niorica. 

ntace to the Amer- 
ican fii.nier is to te still further em- 
si.-.ed. I pen the plea of be rre fit to 
ran mnmTfacTtlrVr^TmdTSTniTers 
the drawback system has tieen author- 
ized, lie who imports a manufactured 

material into this country and. chang- 
inu r its f ji-m .::• us ... exports it, is en- 
titled to n drawback of the entire 
n;.,.itiit of duty paid, le.s* one per 
cent The agricultural implement 
makers of the I'nited States have dis- 
cov e red that by purchasing steel in 
England they can employ it in the'r 
implements nl their m:inu:'act iries in 
America and ser.d these imp'cmetits to 
their customer- the woi Id over out.ide 
of the I'nite.l States and get the hen- 
eflt at titer drawback, the, helpiog : 
them sti;l further to accommodate the i 
cn-.(. .,.,,.,• a). n-a,l while compelling the | 
customer in Anicric i to pay an eu- 
liunc.'.l price. 

This isoneof 'IitJduSnfcAiw^«*S 
In I'soi the prot. ction sy-tciu to the 
proiiiu-i-r in tnis eunutry . 

Tiu- system, oven if we might grant 
that as a Svliole it in l..nv<ieinl, 1ms 
other .injustices. Merchants import 
hir-re quantitie s bt inn'nufncture 1 
goods. 'Ihcyare assessed at a certain 

wantf ies | r a lj . and , — the tax being paid, the 
goods are passed onto the consumer 
with that customs tax Spoil Ihcm, 
Put the imp.. iter protests thut a dif- 
ferent classification ought to obtain, 
whereby the goods wotrld be dutiable 
at a lower rate. After year-, of delay 
there is tiv.-isnrv or judicial decision o"; 
the matter in favor of the importer. 
l>urii-,..- all this period the importer 
has protested ttpou every i-oiisiiriniieiil 
nflilo- nature, audit results that he 
has returned t i him an excess of pay- 
ment amounting in many instances, i( 
In- is a heavy importer, to tens of thou 
sands of dollars a year. The consumer 
lias paid tee merchant Does the m -I'- 
ll 



icing 

-. in. 
in ley 
since 



tired from the service. Indue course 
I opened my little grievance about the 
censor, and found my friend, an es- 
sentially a broad-minded man, pre- 
pared to hold that in the present state 
Tjf~ society a censorship is absolutely 
boeessat-y to prevent worse eonsc. 
tpiences a censorship both outward 
and inward. "Why." said he, ''had Wfl 
a press as free-handed as yours or that 
of America"— here I Interposed te depre- 
cating observation that we in England 
are not yet .piite so free (and easy) as 
Cousin .I.niatlian-'-l say, lia.lwen 
press as free banded as yours we should 
in a year have a revolution, which 
would be crushed, and in live years 
more another which would be in this 
sense successful, that it would lead to 
carnage, anarchy and then—" 

' lo-d ruin and the breaking up of 
laws," I (jttotodi 

"Then some strong man would rise, 
like Skolfloff, perhaps a leader of the 
revolt, who would found another aris- 
tocracy, not so benevolent as ours 
often is. 1 can assure you that many 
of our princes only wish they could sec 
♦hfir way to n constitution in thcir 
.sense, but sec how the late emperor 
(and here mv friend crossed himself in 
Urock fashion that is, from right to 
left) was rewarded for his liberality 
by n lot of young fellows who wanted 
to go fast." 

And then lie went on about the ad- 
vantages of protection till a state bus 
succeeded in building up industries: 
the advantages of compulsory service 
ns training for their own benefit the 
manhood of a nation and other views, 
with which the Hritish public has hen 
made familiar through the magazines 
for s.n.ie years. Ami then he burst 
out with ;in indictment of free 
trc. in general and England 
ticiilar. 
"I 



Cavr of \\ oml, i h In IViiiivvIvuhIu. 

\Vorkfii"n In quarrying stone nt 
Waddles, ■ atattow on the Hellefon- 
taine Centra', railroad, f. short dlstauco 
from State College, Pa. . disci t¥r*'i\ tin 
interesting natural phenomenon in ftw 
shape of a cave. The external open- 
ing to the subterranean cavern is about 
four feet square, and opens Into a space 
nine feel high and twenty feet deep 
Paige ujiertures leading, downward 
through solid rock are numetoti" in the 
Hour of the interior cavity. A stone 
dropped into one of the openings pro- 
duces n clear, ringing sound such us 
is emitted by :i bell. Streams of (low- 
ing water can be distinctly heard at a 
distance below the surface. (In nil 
sides of the interior of the cavern are 
rare anil grotesque calcareous forma- 
tions of salagmitesund stalactites. At 
fWfl end of the large interior cavern an 
opcttiii:- ,NttMHr+ into the enrttr a riis^ 
tance already explored of over one 
hundred feet. This aperture is com- 
paratively small, and can only be ex- 
plored by crawling on rffrrtds and 
knees. Sev eral valuable and unique 
Indian relics have been found, and It is 
thought to have been the secreting 
place of tome early settlers from the 
attacks of the hostile tribes. It is a 
curious fact that the newly discovered 
cave is but a short distance from the 
celebrate. I 1'enn's cave, and its exter- 
nal appearance is similar.— St. Louis 
Globe- Democrat. 

LOW RATE EXCURSION 



Faoan— "Iftotthot full the other payday 
rlifclittliot Oi wlnt to shleep an tho step av 
the dufi '. an' didn't wake up till th' Koat be- 
gan chewin 1 mo nhwiskcrs." McBride— 
• -Sure you rnn't blame hint. It was a lint 
loonch ho was hikhV for.**-*- t'meiutrati 
Tribune. 

j,vi.f»— (At the door impatiently)— "Aia 
von all ready , dear." Mrs. Jinks— "All but 
putting on mv bonnet." Jinks -"U m I 
Well. I'vetiino' for two more cigars, any 
way. "- -Harper's Hazar. 

Tuosr. PoviNoOmi.*. — He-"Po youthlnk- 
Mr Poor's ruTSigcineiit to Miss Price was 
the ffs.ul! of lirvealllrstsi!thtf".SIiC— "Yes. 
He didn't dare to risk asccoad look."— Bo»r- 

ell II in I ;'et. 

SS.00 to California 
Is price of double berth in Tourist Sleepinir 
Car from Kansas Cltv {>U the famous 
"Phillips-Rock Islam! Tourist Excursions." 
Through cars on last traius leave Kansas 
City Wedncsilais via Kt. Wortli and El 
Paso, and Thurs day* via Scenic Route. 
Write for particulars to O .D. Ha< <"»S, <*. 
A. P. A.,('.u-e.v Building. Cinc i nnat i, (_»'. 
Joun 8i;r,ysruN, O. 1*. A., Chicago. 



A nov's appetite for adventure i- s<« 



ciuin- 
111 par- 



was in England but two years 
"'-'"■" ne wi-nt on, "the year of my re- 
tirenient. What did I sec'.' The ex- 
trctne of luxury and poverty. In no 
part of Iiussia can you show me great- 
er extravagance and greater misery. 
Your people, I am told, get meat oft- 
ener than ours. Arc they better forit'. 1 
Ho they look better, are they mote 
inaniy, are they more willing to fuiiill 
and lake their share in the destinies of 
their country.' Our peasants work 
hard and taxesfarc high; but except iu 
the big towns there is always enough 
to eat and for iiecc--ary clothing and 
ye are doing inore than you give us 
ci- iiit for in educating tile coming gen- 
eral ion."— London Chronicle. 



in. 



H formu la te d, woul d h av e Iwe Trsrmicv 
thing like this: "We have a right to 
adopt retaliatory measures 



A^orse Bi'os..pRofs. CANTci.MASi 




mm 



SOLID VESTIBULE TRAIN. 

aOJjr «t9.00p m. from Chlmgo. New and e | wn l 
ffllkV'^E 1 ' K'" «l*0»b t:r thl» Vrriit.. T™?' 
llllhlod thronrlwiit l.i m Tiekela und turlher iulor- 

^liL?r£l _ :?1 a^'l. Coul R. K. Chicago, lit 



TEMPI 
SAVER 



) For all Shavers— tho soap to swear , 
)}>St Jiot tQ.Bwear-at — Buy .1> hb( 
JTankee Shaving Soap— 9 out of( 
( 10 stores sell it— or send 15 cents \ 
rto tJ. B. Williams Co., Glaston- 
I bury, Conn. ( 

Ely's Cream Balm 

Cleanses the Nasal 
Passages. A llajs Pain 

and Inflammation 
Reatoree the Sense of 

Taate and Smell. 

Heals the Sores. 

Apply n«lm UitoMcbnoitrJl. 
ai.TnnoS.,M W.rrrn SI . NY. 

•fM«MMM6.(»««»tiH» 




of his nature, the Russian indicated to 
a porter u small bumper, and had it 
placed in the same compartment. 
There must have been some._co)lusion 
and a lavish tip, for though the train 
was crowded! the guard, after the im- 
perceptible manner of liis kind, kept 
that carriage empty until the train 
started and they found themselves 
alone, securely locked in. 

A sudden start ran through her 
slender frame. She paused and asked 
quickly: "Do you know when the next 
train leaves Waterloo for Southamp- 
ton'.''' 

lie was desolated. Of course she 
missed her maid, but ho was afraid 
n jl for some liourj. 

".Madame is glad? Madame is afraid 
of being followed'. 1 '' 

"Yes, madams is glad. She does not 
wish to be taken back and forced into 
a hateful marriage," blushing prettily. 
The old, old story — stern father, 
elderly lover, titled, rich, but horrid. 
Ko mother, sister, no brother. She was 
flying from bondage to her aunt. Lady 
Azuregore, vn Guernsey. 

Vcs, she was I.ady Constance Azure- 
gore. Had he really met her at the 
duchess of Arlington's dance? She 
thought she knew kisTace.- That waif 
why she trusted him so implicitly on 
the platform, of course. . But if she 
was veiled. Why was he so shrouded 
in a big cloak? "Come, now," anxious- 
ly, "a Jady? An tlopement?" 

No. no, and apain no! Nothing so 
Joyous. lie was Princo Paul Demtoff, 
aud had fallen between two stools— 
had incurred tae enmity of the im- 
perial court through coquetting with 
the nihilists. That meant the Alexief- 
sky Kuvelin or the fortress of Peter 
and 1'hiiJ in St. Petersburg, and, on 
the other hand, finding the "party of 
progress" going too far, ho was threat- 
cued with death for deserting the red 
flag. 



I Do 1 



il»er To»"St>u, " Uaatel I 

looks, L'nitirellan, etc., 

Ivsn lo Axchang* for 



Btlai 

:iinn 
IHoa... 
odI; lo Annum, One] 



lupon Cerotleatca, is 

HO ' 



iv#% i Apiivn J."™ WJ ' w ah«hh one 

TO AGENTS wxss^ sims. 



I FKEMONT. OHIO. 



CLOVER SEED 

l of Oruaa ami <-|ai 

r». vrni - 
'•■own In A|nil Mill ^ 
willil cheap. Malum 
t| I* t*f Ora-K Ml.ltirr 

sauna sua vo. , ■ 



taroin 
~SM ■ 



of Urnaa ami < larrr Vol, In 

«rra» Oui Diau UUtuiai lait a 

wiicwn In A|iill Mill Biraa ruuona 

iiii.Ui (aim Brcil 

rr. fi^e fnr ^c. 

uu sua eo., uu.,,., «... 
IM H 



".on mu s t p a r don me, prlnua, but 
we seem in trouble together," and she 
laughed merrily. "Do you know I half 
thought you were a detective?" 

l!y this time he had returned to his 
hamper and produced defly a table- 
cloth, plates, knives, forks and servi- 
ettes, a small bottle of Chateau Mouton 
Rothschild and a dainty cold chicken. 
Their mutual confessions had lessened 
embarrassment, and Vie lady, after 
makiug a little moue, said she was so 
hungry and so glad to eat, etc. 

They chatted and laughed as the 
train sped through the beautiful coun- 
try, and by the time Southampton was 
thought of she had smoked a mild 
cigarette and be had kissed her hand. 

She had readjusted her veil and he 
assumed his big cloak with a sigh as 
the whistle of the train signaled the 
station. 

"The Guernsey boat does not leave 
till midnight. What are you going to 
do? Where will you put up?" 

"I don't know. I never will betaken 
back alive. And you? You are hunted. 
What wili yo u do'." 



were brave, it was Capt, Peel who in- 
spired his followers with a part, of his 
own nature, writes Sir Evelyn Wood" 
lie exemplified- the American poet's 
hero: 

The bravest are the tentlercst 
The lovInK arc the daring. 
This man. who never quailed, felt 
acutely every shot, and shell which 

Pasaed sear iiim.i..,* » i.« . ...i — -.. . , 

effect was to make him throw up liis 
head and square his shoulders, yet his 
nervous system was »o highly strung 
that even a flesh wound became dan- 
gerous in liis case. In 1851, while 
crossing the Nubian desert from Ko- 
rosko to Abu llamed (where Col. Stew- 
art and his companions, sent down by 
C'ol. Cordon, were treacherously slain 
in 1SS4,) Peel dismounted from bU 
camel to give water from his store to 
a dying bird. To this tender-hearted 
man it appeared that our bluejackets 
should be encouraged to stand up to 
their guns like men, and he asked four 
of us— two diamond's and two queen's 
— to set the example in the battery by 
always walking erect and without un- 
due haste.. 

Next day he, to my knowledge, al- 
though 1 did not see it, gave us a grand 
example. A shell weighing forty- tw o 
pounds came through tho parapet and 
rolled into the centre of a small group 
of men, who threw themselves flat on 
the ground, which would not, however, 
huvo saved those nearest, f ur there 
were several boxes of powder on the 
ground, then being passed into the 
magazine. Peel, stooping down, lifted 
the shell, and, resting it on his breast, 
carried it back to the parapet, and, 
stepping on to the banquette, rolled 
the shell over the superior crest, on 
which it immediately burst. 

The following- day I had been re- 
lieved and was eating my ration— salt 
fork aud biscuit^on one side of a gun, 
when a shell burst on the top of the 
magazine, on the other side of the 
gun. It created some trepidation, al- 
though the danger of the powder ex- 
ploding wan Temote, unless another 
s hell f a ll on -the- -roof, The ofllcer cx- 



awy olhfi CdUirtry that refuses, to 
criminate in our favor." 
— T-hus-t he McKinl e v 



dis 



and., other count] 

slow to fall into it 
example 



bill set the pace 
ies have not been 



chant make a rebate to the consumer? 
The thing would bo impracticable, 
co nsequ ently he pockets that differ- 
ence, mightily to Iris advantage. 

If the .system of protection is to ob- 
tain in this country it niu-t be shorn 
of many n palpable evil.- Chicago 
Times. 

BENEATH CONTEMPT. 



Republican i:m>rl» to Itcvlve Intercut 

the llawatlun MiisiD. 
Kver since the Hawaiian question 
was forced upon the consideration o.' 
lite present administration, the cICcl 
aim of the republican statesmen ha- 
be, mi to n> a M i l fault! r e camtiv: a m;1 . 
terial fortlie'royvn ns,. n.wl* t, f . ...i .. [lt 



—She fa woman's rights woman)- Do 
you believe that woman should have 
tlic right of being the equal to mair.-' 
He- Well, if sho Want's to let herself 
noun m fur. I don't see any reason 
why she should be prevented".— N. V. 
Press. 



--Helmets recovered from Pompeii 
an' of iron and generally ivery plain. 
They were not made for show, but for 

Use. 



In 



THE MARKETS. 



I C C . \pi-o >I VC ll i u gilng c of ma ; nf — 



ttictr numb, r, --put the president in a 

hole." Thi, prrreise accounts lor mi'.cii 

U o f th e f olly f or - rvrrtrtrrtr cy iii-e re-spun -" 

ble and for the expression of 



in which there was imsinccrilv, 



lg to retaliate up 



liere is S 
u iKierTtuuIT, 
on -its-bcenuse we Mud it nc- ■■ -ire to 
levy it revenue duty on ntgjur; ''j lu , 
sugar duty is necessary to the support 
of our govern no--;t. but Spain d.. .'.n,,t 
heed that any in. re than Mr. Harrison 
j heeded u similar explanation from cdr- 
ta 'n . Spani s h American countries-, ■ Tlius 
Spain is simply imitating the former 
fatuous policy of the United States, by 
taxing her own subjects by Way of re- 
taliation against us' for raising our 
revenues in our own wav I.ouTsvilie 
Courier-.Iouriial. 



Ih 



vieWs 

When 



recent report came that there was 
pi-ospect-of a revolutionary movcin nt 
I, tor again st the g.ivcr.-iin.on oMf 



(iM -ins-ATI, Jan. 7. 
LIVE sTOric -Cattle-Common 

Select butchers 

HOtis Common 

' ,ooil packers , 

sm:i"' i Bolce " 

LAMMS :-|. in..-,- 

I l.i IL'K Winter family 

t.i.'Ai . ftttrni Xn -:'mi 

Vo arc : 

Corn No. -j mixed 

Oats v.. 3 

Wye .Vn -.' .'.'.'.','.'.'.. 

H ' V Priine to eholce 

Ti 'I. .'i 1 1 Medium leaf. .. 

li.uul !e:if . 

l'Kini-IU.N-^-Mcs-l'or! 



■t cr> 
ti tin 
t -:o 

S no 

:: iii 



10 01 

1 I IU 



(U. .1 L'» 

ft. 4 Ml 

'■). 4 l.i 

@ 4 ti.i 

' :i ;s 

i.'. 3 rs 

p. s i.'i 
(i. .'H"4 
(it B3 

g 4 a 

fit. .T.'l,- 

(|t M'i 

E I" 75 

'.-II 7,i 

(iiir r.i — 



•lllllllury U; IK'.I.V 
On tho nlon. date the MIKSOrill P\ 
CII'IC HAH. WAY nml UiO.N Ml IINTAIN 
KOI liC will sell tickets nt half rates (plus 
SS) from Mt. Louis, Cain, anil Missouri 
Klver gateways to nil points on their linen 
in Arkansas- boiilsl.iua, Including point! 
on the 1C. i\, \V. & II. ; «, „|1 points in 
lexns, lieiiiine, x. m., KM ,i Paea, Valley 
polnt.4 In New Mexie,.. Will also sell rrohi 
•i-';l tar.uusli St. I. .-Hi- ti pointain ilissuuri 
south anil west ,,f Harrison vlllo; from nnd 
Ihr.ni-ii St. Loni .4 , k'nnsiis City, l.eivcn 
vvvvrth. At -hie, n. St. .1 i-eph ajid'OuiaUa to 
p unts iii lCans.is, Nebraska and CHlorado, 
I'or iMuthaliH's r.-coi-.liii;. - limit, stop-ovel 
priviicgei and further in I'm-nintum see near- 
est tieto! agant. 

it. c. Towxsr.xi). 

ueneral Pasjeuger Agent, «r. Lot'is, 

Wn-t: - -'There, imw! This paper savs 
that married men can live on less titan sin- 
gle men. '* Husband — --nut. mv dear, till of 
lis h a ven't wtvotf who lake in 'wa s h ing . '' — 
Dubuque Tunes. 

Beware or Ointments for Catarrh That 

Cantata .Mercury, 
as mercury STTJ surely destroy the sense of 
smell and roiujiletHy tirrniisn the whole 
system wnen cnter iiiB it throuph the inn. 
eons sartacos. BncB articles should never 
be us,,] except on prcscriptiertj from ran- 
ctali.cphvsieians. tn'ie damage they will do 
is t-.| fold to the Bond you can possibly de- 
rive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure iiinn- 
unf-tured by £. J. cheney & Co., Toledo, O. 
contains no mercury, and is taken inter- 
nally, acting directly upon the Mood and 
'i?"S? u ^ s '"' r: "''' s of the system. In buying 
u.'ill s C atarrh Cure be surevou pet the pen- 
mne. It is taken internally, and made in 
1-o.cdo, Ohio, by P. J. Cheney & Co. Tcsti. ! 
t no nlals free. 

tsSTBoid by Oruppists, price 7rxr. per botUo. i 
Hall s family pills. °j cents. 

Ni.TTii:-" What did Mr. Knowall write.on . 
tlic card he init in the haskct of DowersCM 
Blanche— "For the cmo I love best." Keltic I 
—'•l'lie horrid creature has bought them fur 
himself. "-Inter Ocean. 

Sml'tton by Cold or Dump, 

Tho kidneys he,',. me sure and cease to act I 
l'i-".KVly. Relieve their distress and set 
them in vigorous motion with Hostettcrs 
Sloinaclt UittCW, nnd up will be well 



s t r ong that h e will go hungry in pf OCT" tu 
satisfy it- Oalveston News. 

I have found Piso's Cure for Consump- 
tion an unfailing medicine. - K. H. Lor/,, 
1 jtio Scott «l., Covington, Ky., Oct. 1, 1KU4 . 

'•Ef dur waru't some eharitv fob buniiin 
dcfis-lis," said Uncle Ebon , "uah eouldn' be 
much self-esteem.''— Wasliingtou Star." 

Ir you want to lie cured of a cough use 

llahvsltotiey of Horchoimd nnd Tar. 
Pike's Tootliiuhe Drops Cure in ono minute. 



"Yor savyuu and your wife never quur- - 
iS'lr' "Never; > oil see, yyheueyer she llret* 
up I alwuys get init." — Atlanta Join- mil. 




KNOWLEDGE 



JifTTFi; rl-.ouc dairy-.— 

Prime to el i>ice rn-ainei v 
/.l'l-l.i: l- rr m. l 
rrrTA T i ( ; : , ,.,.,.. 



obi.-. 



10 rr,. |l 

3 n < •'. s Fn 



NKW YOKK. 

I-T.( 't'ti Wiiii, - r patent 

I l li.V i V \V ) ; e. u-S'n. - 



1 W ■' 



Ill 



:80 



('(. 3 15 
75 



ii waii i i i i , i- 



-a-possibilitv of Itritish ilitelfer,, , ,., 



EASILY SEEN 



Ihc. 



THROUGH. 

aiort~npeil 



citedly shouted to the senior lieuten- 
ant: "Shell burst in the magazine, 
sir!" Now Eidge, first lieutenant, her 
majesty's ship Diamond, was as brave 
as he was efficient, and responded with- 
out concern: "Aye, aye, put it out!" 
but the shouts were repeated, and 1 
was eventually obliged to abandon my 
dinner, to stamp out the burning bags 
and fill up the crater made by the ex. 
plosion. 

While so engaged I felt some one 
along-side helping me, but did not 
look up; for, with shells striking th« 
parapet on either side, the position 
was not one in which I was inclined tc 
linger, and thus did not notice it was 
Capt Peel till the work was done, 
when he ordered me down. This wai 
the beginning of a friendship which 
lasted till his death at Lucknow in 
1858. -N. Y. Times. 



KepulilU'iiin Hopeiifistv 

to tlin S«:;nr Trilat 

The unity with which ihe republican 
se n ators voted in defense of the sugar 
trust interests the other day would 
command a (miration its an evidence of 
party discipline, if it didn't imply ve- 
nality in the sacrifice of public inter- 
ests to u dangerous »,„! corrupt mo- 
nopoly. Every r epublican senator 
who voted cast the inllucucc of his 
voice with the sugar trust, and 
every republican senator who was, 
present and not paired voted. Those 
who Ware paired were on the side of 
the trust, so that it may be said that 
the entire republican strength iii the 
senate was mustered in behalf of 
oil ion.-, sugar trust. 

Tin' democrats m the senate, on the 
other hand, wero divided. That is to 
sa.i of thete.enty live v, ho voted teen- 
ty-'t>ee were in. favor of, the pecrpb^ 
and two. lilanehard, of Louisiana, and 
Roach, of Xorth Dakota, voted (or the 
trust. lilanehard is a sii-ar cane 

grower, and llcacii represents a con- 
st it uency [nlereated in sujrar beets. It 
may be assumed, therefore, that they 
were influenced by selfish considera- 
tions, lint there yyeru ;> iiinnb^-oii 



the 



there w.-.s an immediate resort to the 
same tactics employed imm idiataly 
after (^iieen fdliuo halaui Wtt H deposed. 

Senator L.id-ro, of Massachusetts; 
wanted to Itnm v nt once why there 
w:is no o. arsllip oi the I'liileil Stat."- 
nt Honolulu, and intimated that till 
sorts of horrible tilings might have 

happened. Or Hiayyel happen, becansf 
the navy department ordered Admirtil 
Wallii'ntwn.y. Jt would be a reflet- 
tiini ui'o'i the senator's iiiLelligenec t.. 
suggest tiiat he was talking goo. 1 
sense or was sincere- in raising his cry 
of alarm. Ho, as well as the rest oi 
the senato rs, knows that there is IVo 
warship there because there is no 
need of having it there. So far as enu 
be ascertained, there have been no ;e 
of our citizens at Honolulu in dan :rv, 
nn.l none of them arc likely lo be. 
Even if there would be, th -re is a 
Hriti-sji lnan-oi-war there to protect 
them, in aeon-dance with internation- 
al usage. - .- ; 

It is certain that we do not want a 
•ship at Honolulu to protect tile pres- 
ent government in case of a revolu- 
tion against it, for the senate has it- 
self pronounced against any interfer- 
ence on the pnrt of the I'nited Stater. 
in Hawaiian affairs. It would be fool- 



i north n 

No. ^ rcl /;* fuii 

c(ii:v No 1 mixed h .v 

OATS Mk.e.l ( ,> aii, 

V '. ' i'.K ' F; **™*** is so tinm 

Ij.\ hi i— Wira ie i n.... rrrrr^ ■ --. r- - ■■ 7 15 



CHK'AnO. 

IT-OUB Winter pnlei, is 

tiHAl.v Wheal -No ->rcil 

No. •; ciiii'iero sprlBa 

CORN— No. > . . 

O.CI'S No. -' 

I'X'IKK Mess .'.'"" 

l.Altn- -su-iim 

BALTIMORE. 

KI.flfR Piiiuliy 

GRAIN*-. Wheat— No. 3 

Corn— Mixed ,, 

Oats— Mixed 

I.-Mill-lletiniMl 

lTil.'K- Mi-s 

< ATTI.r. Klrst quality .' 

IlOiJS-Wcstcrn 

INIDIAN'APOLIS. 

GR A 1 -V— Wheat— No. 2 

( urn— No. 3 mixed 

(Hits- No. 3 mixed 

iXHJISVILLE. 
rLdt'K Winter putent. . .. 
Git A IN- Wheat— No. 3 red 

' om-Mlxrd 

outs -Mixed 

I'OHK-Mcss 

I.AUD-Stcam .'. 



2 K 

nrfl 



i-ji'. 
*■>', 

-H' 4 .' St 
II .'0 'ell BBH 
6 KTWt, B 90 ' 



60 C<t '< 8-"i 
(iii'i.i Cei'i 
•lo,'!, 474- 
3S © SSlj 
i.rll 00 
..( 16 SS 

<a 4 s.-. 

© 4 75 



Brings comfort and improvement And 
tends to personal enjoyment when 
rightly uscil. The many, who lire bet- 
tor than others and enjoy life more, with 
less expenditure, by more promptly 
adapting the world's best producta U» 
the needs of ri'ivsicnl being, will attest, 
the value to licnlth of the puro liquid 
laxative principles embraced in tho 
remedy, Syrup of Figs. 

Its excellence is due to its preaontinfj- 
in the form most acceptable and pleas- 
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly 
beneficial properties of a perfect lax- 
ative ; effectually cleansing the system, 
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers 
and permanently curing constipation. 
Itinta given satisfaction to inillionsand 
met with the approval of the medical 
profession, because it acts on the Kid- 
neys, Liver and Bowels without weak- 
ening them and it is perfectly free from 
every objectio nable substance. 

Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug- 
gists In 50c and $1 liottlcs, but it is man- 
itberwise, nppreliei, initisi^e'ui " factu . re<1 ''- v lho California Fig Syrup 

hetesor albumfcrorla, nil dangerous niahvf ♦-"'■O'dy, whose name is printed on every 
d-.es. Malaria, dyspepsia, constipation oil- package, also tho name, tSvrup of Figs, 
ion-mess and iicrv,m«n. is all ,\ ie'ld to 'this \ and being well informcd,"you will not 

wTiT 'di'Vlrimw TVf^^-T'"''' ! 1 ' 1 ' ' ' ff ^ rf^cccptrarfi^stibstitntcif offcrcd. 
is_appe.il.' and a g am irurJcorj , 



V 



uud llesh. 

Tin: friendship between two girls 
-rWOTrns-smrn-a i I.;;-. ■■ tclil even thini; 



A. N. K-TT 



1534 



they know. Atchison Uh.bo. 



KGR» PLEAS » 
•lat- that ran uw the Adr.rll»c«i«iit la tkla 



FOR A LL T H E lUbS^FftftT PAIN CAN BRING 





fls CURB IS KING; /.liKe with ACHES io Everytbio?. 



3 50 

4 35 



(it 
@ 

o 



51 1 

41 

SI' 

i 4 36 
63 




To those who 
i havo never 
subscribed to 



@ 

® n-.'l 

<ai3 7;, 

® 7 35 



Dr. PIERCE'S 

Golden Medical 



DEMO REST'S . . . 
FAMILY MAGAZINE 



=i 



ileinocrut.s who didn't vote, and, there- 
fore, that admirable party discipline 
which obtains iwnonff the republicans 
is proved to be abscuT from the derao~ 



era tie party in the senate 



—I would aay to all, uae your £en 
tlest voice at home; watch it day by 
day as a pearl of great price. A kind 
voice is joy, like a lark's voice, to » 
h e a rth at h ome .— Anew , 



tlut the republicans arc welcome to 
the glory which they may be able to 
gather from this fact. Tho lack of 
discipline is a fault, it is true, but not 
so grave an bffeiihe as the want of in- 
tegrity, uud the vote shows that the 
republicans of the senate are hope-leis- 
Is mortgaged to the sugar trust, and 
the restoration of that party to power 
can have no other effect than the re- 
establishmeut of trust dominance In 
the legislation of the the country. 
The honest people are invited to a 
contemplation of the effect of such a 
restoration.— Kansas t'ity Times. 

-~lt seems entirely proper that 
McKinley and t'oxcy should live in the 
same congressional district. What we 
can't understand is how the people 
after electing McKinley defeated Cox- 
ey.— St. Louis Republic. 

-—-McKiuley partisans should not 
hold against the Bead boom the fact 
that the man who opened Torn U eo ,l' s 
Chicago meeting will, prayer has .sine- 
run off with anothur 
KsnEttH city Time*; — 



isline.-.s to havo un armed vessel there- 
in bully England out of any supposed 
intent to interfere on behalf of the 
queen in the event of a revolution, 
for B protest from Washing - lu ll would 
(hi more to cheek any such purpose 
than would half a dozen ships in the 
harbor at Honolulu. Senator Lodge 
has simply over-reached himself in his 
zeal to apparently score a point 
against the administration.— Detroit 
I'ree 1'rcss. 



man's wife, — 



NOTES AN D CO MMENTS. 

If that greedy fool measure, twice 

condemned' by the people at the polls, 
is submitted to thcni-again, they will 
rat i fy their f o rmer verd ict* by severe- 
4y w h ipping the party -which Iden- 
tities itself with that discredited law. 
Chicago Tribune (Hep.). 

Republican editors who are 

writing able leaders headed "Popu- 
lism Doomed" in one column do not 
allow a little thing like that to keep 
them from using the next column for 
rejoicing over the victories they and 
the populists iu combination have won 
over "tho bourbons" in the south. — 
N. Y. World. 

Whatever the state department 

does iu always worse, iu the eyes of 
the republican editors, than anything 
else it could do. They have been yell- 
ing for a vigorous foreign policy, and 
when Secretary Crcshum gives it to 
theiri in his Spanish policy they de- 
nounce it as violently as they ever 
denounced his conservative Hawaiian 
policy. The "Americanism" of the 
party _ which boasts so loudly of its 
Americanism consists to-day mainly 
of blind, bitter hatred of u innn who 
had the independence to leave the 
republican party when it no longer 
represente d his political priuci: 

Louisville Courier- Jo ureal, 



tones Ninety-eight per cent, 
cases of Consumption, 
Earlier Stages. 



We wish to show the great value that will be given for the money expended. 
In the first place, the Magazine itself cannot be matched anywhere in the y.-orld 
for two dollars. If you wish to prove tilts, compare it with any other as to mat- 
ter, illustrations, quality of paper, printing, etc. Then, too, it is so designed as 
to interest every member of the family, which makes it really a dozen maouzines 
in one. Here, then, is the first J2.00 of the $48.00 mentioned above. The next 
S5.00 is represented by tho exquisite premium for the coming year, De Longpre'a 
"Roses," which is the most exqufc-^-i-:: picture that has ever been published, 
nnd worth nearer S10.00 than SS.OO. Then comes a value of M.OO, represented by 
Riving every lady reader all the patterns she wishes to use during the year, and 
in sizes to suit. A novel and important feature, introduced into DEMOREST'S 
MAGAZIXE last April, is a Portrait Album giving eight cabinet-size portraits 



DISCOVERY 

•nt of all t -- Uihmoalhoi tho w t , rW 's celebrities, with a biographical sketch of each pe 

In all its Each y prll '' Rt ' o1k ' ctionof ninety-six portraits of distinguished men and wo 

when inserted in the Portrait Album which we can furnish, forms a. hnnd 



rson. 
women 
we can furnish, forms a handsomo 
ornament for the home, us well as a valuable source of information and refer- 
Althomrh by many hertevcdnrieTucura- enee v ,nte " , stimT adl members of the family and their friends. The collection 
Ac, there is the evidence of hundreds of *3BW cost over a hundred dollars if made in any other way, ns many of these 

photographs are very expensive, neither time nor money being spared in making 
the collection. If we count each portrait at the low valuation of only 25 cents it 
would make 82*00 worth « ith your coming year's magazines! and if you are a 
new .subscriber and wish to commence your collection from the first we pub- 
lished, we will send you the fifty-six already issued, nnd these fifty-six at 25 

j ;cnts c ftc h . wo ul d m a l« U i . im thcr UAM iiumining-ii}»_ 1 UUU»e~«.beve, yon-hartr a 

value of S48.00 for only S2.00. The following fifty-six Portraits were published 
in the last volume, which new subscribers will be entitled to free. 



living witnesses to tlic fact that, iu all its 

arlicr stnfres, consumption is a curable 

iisease. Not every case, but a large f>er- 

fntagc of cases, and ivc believe, fully pS 

Percent, arc cured by ])r. Pierce's' Ooldcn 
Medical Discovery, even after the disease 
has progressed so farns to induce repeated. 
bleedings from the lungs, s evere lingc iing 
cough with copious expectoration fiiKluil- 
:ng tubercular matter), great loss of flesh 
ind extreme emaciation and weakness. 

Do you doubt that hun dred s of such cases 
icported to us !«s cured by "Golden Mecl- 
ical Discovery " were genuine cases of that 
Jiead and fatal disease? You need not fake 
our Word for it. They have, iu nearly every 
instance, been no pronounced by the best 
and most experienced borne physicians, 
who have no Interest whatever in mis- 
representing them, and who were often 
strongly prejudiced and advised against 
a trial of "Golden Medical Discovery," 
but who have been forced lo confess that 
it surpasses, iu curative power over this 
fatal malady, all other medicines with 
which they are acquainted. Nasty cod- 
liver oil and its filthy "emulsions " and 
mixtures, had been tried in nearly all these 
case, and had either utterly failed lo bene- 
fit, or had only seemed to benefit a little for 
a short time. Extract of mall, whiskey, 
and various preparations of the bypoplios- 
phitea had also been faithfully tried hi vain. 

The photographs of a large number of 
those cured of consumption, bronchitis, 
lingering coughs, antutna, chronic nasal j 

catarrh aud kindred maladies, have been I 

skillfully reproduced in a book of 160 

pages which will be mailed to you, on re- ' Address 

ceipt of address and six cents in stamps. ' the Publisher 

Address for Book, World's Dispensary i 
Medical Association, Buffalo, N. Y. 



. The ninety- 
six for the coming year will include names as well known as those already given. 



Mhakcapeure, 

Jlev. I'liurlra II. P.-u Llnir.l, 
Qenrgo W. Chllila, 
Rinun It. Anthony, 
Ahruhntn Lincoln, 
Mllp. Eminii Ctrilvr, 
Wllllnm II., Kmpcror of Germany, 
Prince lllamnrek, 
William M . Ktui-la, 
Oliver W. Holm, . a, 
Wllllnm I.VII.' Wll.on, 
Itcv. 'I lio». De Wilt '1'iilmilar , 

.1 olui II unkln, 

Adellnn Puttl. 

Arra. Fran. Ilodaaon Burnett, 

l.oiilii Koaaulh, 

Prealdent Ciirnot, 

Mrae. Emma Kumea-Story, 

Elizabeth Iliw-rrtt Browning, 



irowniHi, 

Nnthjiu lcl Hawthorne, 
IIiiiiiiiI ahermnn, 
Kev. PhllllpaBrooka, 
Haydn, 

Itniiili Waldo i: >,i,n 

Alexandre Dunn,., pore, 

Alexandre llttm.-i*. tilt, 

Alexander I II., hue (zarot Rumla 

Prealdent Cleveland, 

Mrs. Orover Cleveland, 

Hundel, 

Governor McKinley, 

Wllllnm I'. Olndatone, 

Ear! or Ronebery, 

Henry Irving-, 

Ellen Terry, 

Henry W. Longfellow, 

Henry M. Stanley, 



iierneri Spencer, 
Edwin it... oh, 
Henry Ward Beech 
Pnderewakl. 
Harriet Beecher Si 
Count Leo To lit ol, 
General Grant, 
General Sheridan, 
ffoaeph .li'fli-rinu, 
Lucy Stone, 
>ii|'iilron lliiniiiiiirlr, V ' 
Kmnreee aloaephlae, 
Ellznbeth Cady StantOD, 
Henrlk Ih.en, 
Raeh, 

Phoebe Cary, 
Alice Cary, 
Thomaa A. Edlaon. 




PISO '- CUK-t FOR 




YEARLY SUBSCRIPTION, $2.00. SINGLE COPIES, 20 CENTS. 

W. JENNINGS DEM0RE5T, 

15 EAST 14th STREET, NEW YORK. 

ES'-If you are unacquainted with DEMORRST'S FAMILY A.A0AZINE 

sendH> cents for a sample copy, which amount you may then deduct from 

subscription price If you subs—' 



V 



BOONE COUNTY RECORDER 



VOLUME XX. 



BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 16, 1895. 



r/ 



CUWWNT TOWOS. 



NUMBtfR 12. 



Tim Salvation army was born In J»n- 
«ary, 1877. 

Tbk late Prof. Frond* left an estate 
valued at 8300,000. 



*€0NSMBACY 



the 



Exi'KHiMENTs prove that snakes will 
not cross hair ropes. 

Tub University of Chicago has a glee 
olnb of sixteen women. 

Ql'ekn Victoria will spend 
epring of this year in Nice. 

Casco, Me., has a twelve-year-old 
ajirl who weighs SS5 pounds. 

Chicago's death rate for the past 
year was only 1S.1 per 1,000. 

Tennis playing is still a feature of 
outdoor life in San Francisco. 
. At a recent wedding in Kansas there 
were twenty-four bridemaidg. 

Manchester. Eng., get* its water 
supply ninety-five miles away. 

Tmsre are forty-seven Chinese tern- 
pies In this country, valued at $63,000. 

A roan in Somerset, Mass., pays seven 
cents tax on a pet monkey nnd nothing 



else. 

The Pullman Co., according to their 
annual report, lost 81,700,000 the past 
year. 

Horse are so low that most of the 
Missouri thieves have gone to stealing 
hogs. 

One New York newsboy, 18 years of 
age, has 84,000 of his savings in the 
bank. 

Senator Coke, of Texas, will be 
sixty-six years old when ho retires in 
March. 

St. Louis thinks of celebrating the 
centennial of the Louisiana purchase 
in 1004. 

The city of Melbourne, Australia, 
has lost 40,000 inhabitants in two year? 
and a half. 

All branches of the Mennonites have 
41,541 members, with 550 churches, val- 
ued at 8643.800. 

One of the country's big railroads is 
said to pay one-twelfth of its gross 
•rr^-gs tzr fael. 

The Albion (N. Y.) library had 1,150 
patrons the past year, or one-fourth the 
entire population. 

The grandest New Year's present of 
the season is the czar's amnesty decree 
to 20,000 prisoners. 

There are 989 Dunkard churches, 
valued at 81,362,631, and having a mem- 
bership of 73,795. 

The National portrait gallery of 
England contains no portrait of Gib- 
bon, the historian. 

The attendance at Maine public 
schools is steadily decreasing, .and has 
been for some time. 

There are according to recent esti- 
mates, 2,000 women practicing medi- 
cine in this country. 

MacMonnibs is the first American 
sculptor to have his work purchased by 
the French government 

Three itundbed indictments have 
been returned for illicit whisky selling 
in Logan county, W. Va. 

Analysis proves that white corn has 
about one per cent more muscle-form- 
ing element than yellow. 

Rev. H. W. Harris, an Episcopal 
clergyman, of San Francisco, has de- 
cided to become an actor. 

Cherokee coal is being laid down in 
Kansas City to the packing houses at 
from $1.15 to 813"> per ton. 

The Friends, or Quakers, are a 
very wealthy body. They have 1,050 
churches, worth 84,541,334. 

Tut: total tonnage passing through 
the Sault Ste. Marie canal during the 
s ea son w as v a lued at 8 1 43 ,000,000. 



Altered Between Defaulter Taylor 
and Hla Bondsmen. 



rhe Schema Was to Take • 150,000 Mi 
The Latter Sum to Be Hidden | Then 
the State Forced to Quitclaim the 
•1O0.000 for Return of Balance. 



THB SEN ATB. 



Mrs. Jem* -Paktasa^ol - Stockdale, 
Pa., bled to death as a result of 
bursting a.blood vessel while coughing. 

A Neqro preacher in Oklahoma was 
killed the other day by his pistol drop- 
ping out of his hip p ooket and evp lnd. 
ing. 

A corn stock seventeen and one-half 
feet in heighth is the boast of the 
Mahaska County (in.) Agricultural so- 
ciety. 

Tub ground has only been lightly 
covered with snow at Mobile, Ala., 
five times during the last seventy-five 
years. 

The fee for boarding tramps in Cum- 
berland county, Pa., has been raised by 
order of court from 4 cents a day to 9 
cents. 

F. L. WiLkiNs sailed an ice boat a 
mile and three-quarters in a minute 
and a half on Shell lake, Wis, re- 
cently. 

Counterfeit tickets, which were ac- 
cepted in large numbers, have re- 
duced the dividends of a Camden street 
railway. 

In two years in North Carolina 
there were 125 trials in the courts for 
murder, and there were but three 
hangings. 

A yard is 30 inches in length because 
King Henry L of England, who adopt- 
ed this measurement, had an arm 36 
inches long. 

A bear invaded a settlement known 
as Pleasant Hill, near Haxleton, Pa,, 
and killed two goats, a hog and a calf 
in one night. 

Game Warden Atwood, of Maine, 
thinks he has a great disease; the doc- 
tor diagnosed it as "dacryocystosyring- 
okataklelsie." 

The estimated losses from hog chol- 
era and swine plague are between 810,- 
000,000 and $36,000,000 per annum in the 
Unitga Kates. , 

The Russian government is contem- 
plating the erection of grain elevators 
along 'the government railroads in the 
grain districts. 

Chicago clergymen have formed a 
club to instruct prospective missiona- 
ries in foreign languages by means of 
the pnohograph. 

Mrs. Colin Manning, a daughter of 
Chief .Justice Fuller is about to become 
a professional pianist She has studied 
for seven years in Germany. 

There is a . p so im e n of t he Minio n 
grapevine at Carpentaria, Cal., which 
has a girth of six feet four inches at 
the base and is still growing. 

in building nests birds invariably 
avoid the use of bright colored mate- 
rials, which would add to the chances 
of the enemy in locating them. 

Philadelphia's expenses in the past 
eight years have increased 230 per cent 
while the taxable valuation of property 
In the same time has increased only 
25 per cent 

Ska water cbntainB silver in consid- 
erable quantities It is deposited on 
the copper sheathing of ships in 
amounts sufficient to make its reduc- 
tion profitable. 

In the fiords on the Norway coast 
tor clearness of the wa*er is wonderful. 
Objects the size of a half dollar may 
be Been at a depth of twenty-flra or 
thirty fathoms. 

Gov. Morton, of New York, is deter- 
mined to have some time to himself, 
so one of hU now rules is that all per- 
sons will be shut ou t of the executive 
chamber at Albany from 10 o'clock un- 
til 1 p. m. dally. 



Pimbe, 8. D., Jan. 11.— Thursday 'i 
development* indicate that there was 
a large-sized conspiracy in the flight of 
State Treasurer Taylor, and the loss to 
the state $350,000. Facts have come into 
the possession of the state officials 
which make it reasonably certain that 
Taylor and certain confederates de- 
liberately went to work, after it be- 
eome evident that he could not squaie 
his accounts, to hold the State up aud 
tompel a compromise by which he 
should be saved from punishment and 
his bondsmen protected from loss. 

The state was in a hard place finan- 
cially. If not a cent had been lost 
there would have been a deficit on the 
first day of next July of fully $100,000, 
due to overappropriations by the last 
legislature, and to the slow payment 
of taxes on account of the short crop 
of the year. The limit of taxation has 
been reached and the limit of in- 
debtedness has been passed for 
some time. How to extricate the 
commonwealth has been the sub- 
ject commanding the most earn- 
est thought of the state officers for 
several months past. The permanent 
appropriations are so high that the leg- 
islature, no matter what economy may 
animate it, could hardly bring the ex- 
penditure within the revenue. There 
were due on the 5th ot January $220,- 
000 worth of funding warrants held by 
eastern parties. There was also due a 
considerable sum on the coupon bonds, 
while the sinking fund was preparing 
to ♦***)- up annual interest to the 
amount of $20,000. The legislature was 
in session, and immediate calls would 
be made on the treasury for at least 
$300,000. 

Of course the treasurer knew all this. 
It is believed by the authorities, on 
substantial evidence, that, realizing he 
would be short $100,000 when the trans- 
fer was to be made on the 8th, he con- 
sulted with some of his friends and 
backers, and they decided that the best 
thing to do was to seize all the 
money in the treasury and put It in a 
place of hiding, where it could be got- 
ten at when desired. Then, when the 
default was discovered the state would 
be found bankrupt. It eould not pay 
its obligations, and, having exceeded 
its limit of debt, could not borrow. 
Were it to sue on the bonds of the 
treasurer two years more would elapse 
before any money could be recovered, 
and during that time the credit of 
South Dakota would sink very low. 

The parties to the plan concluded 
that, rather than let this come to pass, 
the state officers would do almost any- 
thing within reason. Then the plan 
was to come forward through an agent 
and propose to pay back to the state 
the $250,000 which the treasurer had 
carried off on condition that the bonds- 
men should be released, and that Tay- 
lor be relieved from further prosecu- 
tion. Had he come to Pierre on Tues- 
day and surrendered himself he would 
have been a common felon, and would 
have gone to the penitentiary for ten 
or fifteen years, and his bondsmen 
w o u ld h a v e b ee n b ank rupt , s ino e a s uit 



AN APPEAL 



For the Relief of the Needy Min- 
ers in the Hocking Valley. 



Mayor Blee, of Cleveland, la Reqnreted te 
Gather Supplle* and Rush Them For- 
ward—A Cltlsaa Telle Something of 
Life to That Section of the State. 



under the bonds, at this time, would 
have driven several, if not all of them, 
to the wall. Under the plan adopted 
both Taylor and his bondsmen would 
be free from any annoyance, and the 
state would be the only loser. 

Wednesday n ight ten men left on the' 
midnight train for various parts of the 
state, and by this time all the property 
in the state belonging to Taylor or 
any of his bondsmen has been at- 
tached. 

Deputy Treasurer Burrington Thurs- 
day received a letter from Taylor, 
dated New York, January 6, and in- 
closing certified deposit checks . for 
$7,400 on various banks. The auditor 
has made an emergency call on all the 
county treasurers for all the funds in 
their hands due the state. 

Two joint resolutions passed both 
houses Thursday afternoon, one calling 
for an investigation into the affairs of 
the treasurer's office and the other 
offering a reward for the apprehen- 
sion of W. W. Taylor, late state trees 
urer. 

Wants Jacob Eels' Death Invested. 
Elyria, 0., Jan. 11. — Coroner R. A. 
Braman, of this city, has been called 
upon by the mayor of Lorain to order 
the body of Jacob Reis exhumed and 
a post-mortem examination made to 
ascertain the nature of the poison 
which he took to end his life. Mrs. 
Reis seemed rejoiced that her husband 
was dead, and she and a companion 
alone followed the body to the grave. 
The suspicions against her are grow- 
ing. The coroner has not signified his 
intentions. 



Debet* Oa the Income Ta« Laeted Jfeoriy 

live Hoar*— Sherman A free. With HIU 

In Part, Bet otherwise Differ. Widely. 

Washikoton, Jan. 12.— The debate 

in the senate Friday "on the subject of 

the income tax occupied the better 

part of five hours. Most of that time 

was need by Mr. Hill in advocacy of 

the am end men t offered by him the pro- 

cedingday, giving courts of the United 

States jurisdiction to hear and deter- 
mine salts to test the constitutionality 

and validity of the tax. 
He assailed the tax as an unequal, 

ununlform and unjust, and expressed 

his conviction that the senate would 

agree with him that the provision as it 

now stood was unconstitutional, un- 
wieldy and unworkable, and that It 

ought not to be inflicted on the tax 

payers, the executive officers, or con- 
gress. 
Mr. 8herman (rep, O.) said that in 

the main he agreed with the New York 

senator in" regard to the tax, but he 

held that a refusal of the senate to ap- 
propriate money to carry it out would 

tend to overthrow the principles on 

which the government is established 

and would be particularly wrong in 

regard to a revenue measure, which 

the senate had no power to originate. 

Speeches were also made by Mr. Du- 
bois (rep., Id.), Mr. Quay (rep., Pa.) and 

Mr. Mitchell (rep., Ore.). 
A motion by Mr. Quay to postpone 

the further consideration of the bill 

and amendment till the first Monday 

in February received one vote (his own) 

in its favor and fifty-four against. A 

point of order was made against the 

Hill amendment that it was general 

legislation on a general appropriation 

bill, and was sustained by the pre- 
siding officer, Mr. Faulkner (dem., W. 

Va.). 
An appeal from this ruling was taken 

by Mr. Hill, and at that stage of the 

proceedings the whole matter went 

over til Saturday. 

Two financial bills were introduced, 
one by Mr. Vest (dem., Mo.) to substi- 
tute for the treasury notes and gold 
and silver certificates notes of equal 
amount, payable "in gold and silver 
coins of the United States," and one 
by Mr. MoPherson (dem., N. J.) author- 
izing th issue and sale of bonds. 

Under the rules of the house this 
was private bill day, and three hours 
were spent in an unavailing considera- 
tion, in committee of the whole, of a 
bill that engaged the attention of the 
body on the day last devoted to the 
private calendar in July, 1894. It was 
for the payment of $13,000 for stores 
and supplies from a loyal Tennesseean 
in the war, as adjudged by the court 
of claims. 

The bill elicited discussion of the 
general policy of congress with respet 
of these bills, and Mr. lioatner (dam., 
La.) said that if it was the intention to 
pay none of them the sooner that fact 
was known the better it would be for 
the peace of mind of the representa- 
tives from the southern states. 

Mr. Cockrell (dem., Tex.) said lie had 
no request to make of the conquerors 
on account of the claims advanced by 
men who established their loyalty to 
the government thirty years after the 
war ended. 

Mr. Dookery (dem.. Mo.) said that, 
for himself, he would repeal the Bow- 
man and Tucker bill, abolish the com- 
mittee on war claims and declare the men — who are the real sufferers now — 
war closed. No action was had upon the are not responsible for this condition 
bill. 



SE.NATOIUOM'S' HILL 



Colcmbis, 0.,.Tan. 14.— Sunday nigh! 
Gov. McKinley received a telegram 
from Chairman Coultrap, of the relief 
committee at Nelsonville, urging that 
supplies be sent to Shawnee and Cilou- 
ster at once, as well as to Nelsonville. 
Immediately the governor sent Mayor 
Blee, of Cleveland, the following tele- 
gram: 

'•There is much suffering for pro- 
visions and clothing among the miners 
of the Hocking and Sunday Creek val- 
leys, of this state. It is of such a char- 
acter that I feel constrained to call 
upon the generous people of Ohio to 
render assistance. The car load of sup- 
plies sent last week has been already 
exhausted. Columbus sent a car load 
Sunday night; <nd Cincinnati will com- 
mence shipping her contributions Mon- 
day. Contributions can be either mon- 
ey, provisions or clothing. Can Cleve- 
land be ready to ship supplies by Wed- 
nesday, or otherwise contribute as it 
may deem best by that time? I will 
later indicate to what points the ship- 
ments should be made," 

The carload of provisions that-was 
to leave Sunday morning was not sent, 
but will go to Glouster Monday morn- 
ing. 

A gentleman who resides in the 
Hocking valley and who is pretty 
familiar with the conditions of the 
miners, was here Sunday. He says the 
miners have been in destitute cir- 
cumstances for some time, and that 
the matter was reported to the. officials 
of the United mineworkers, \^Jt- they 
practically ignored the matter, prob- 
ably because they did not comprehend 
the real truth. 

When they failed to take action, the 
miners themselves appointed commit- 
lees, w h o, fo r the hist two months, 
have been going quietly about the 
country soliciting aid, which they 
claimed was for Hocking Valley rail- 
road men who lost their situations by 
reason of the strike on that road last 
summer. 

This, the gentleman claimed, was 
done in order that the public mightnot 
know that the miners were in impov- 
erished circumstances. The gentle- 
man said he had heard it charged that 
the United Mli.*workers' officials had 
advised that the matter be kept from 
the pubic, but he doubted the truth of 
this. 

He further says that the destitution 
in the Hocking Valley far overshadows 
that in the Nelsonville valley. He 
thinks the destitute there will have to 
be cared for until spring at least 

The well-to-do citizens in the impov- 
erished district charge that much of 
the suffering there can be traced to 
the drinking habit. They say many of 
the miners in prosperous times seem 
to have no other desire than to enrich 
the saloon keepers, and make no at- 
tempt to prepare for adversity. 

The better class of miners admit tbrt 
this is true in a great many instances, 
but the wives and children of such 



An Issue of Bonds to the Amount of 
Five Hundred Million Dollars, 



Interest and Principal rayable In Cold al 

Not Exceeding- 8 Per Cent., the Ilomla 

to Ron Thirty Tear* or Leee 1 «. lie 

Exempted From AH Taxation. 



FIlii-iinRD CONGRESS. 



Second -rs.'-.n. 



-Th e h ouse laid on t he t a b l e the-biU 



to remit to the contractors for build- 
ing the dynamite cruiser Vesuvius the 
penalties imposed for delay in her con- 
struction. 

Under unanimous consent, a number 
of important bills were passed. 

TOrT "Bingley's substitute^ for tlny bill I ba lloon- ascensiorr-Sui iday a f ternoon. 



reported by the committee on merchant 
marine and fisheries, relating to the 
appointment and duties of shipping 
commissioners, was passed: also the 
committee's bill increasing from $100 
to $1,000 a day the penalty for the vio- 
lation of the law for the protection of 
the salmon fisheries of Alaska and di- 
recting the appointment of inspectors 
to see that the law is enforced. 



MEXICAN CATTLE COMING. 



Bishop KulckerbaekeT's Will. 
Indian-atoms, Jan. 11. — The will of 
the late Rt Rev. David Kr ickerbacker, 
Protestant Episcopal bishop of Indiana, 
has been probated. It bequeaths 
twenty-nine acres of land near Cedar 
Lake, Ind., for the benefit of the Howe 
grammar school and $10,000 for the 
erection of a cathedral in this city. To 
his wife he grants 82.Q00 a year. There 
are many smaller bequests. The estate 
is worth $100,000, much of it being in 
Minneapolis real estate. 



St. Columbus. 
Washikoton, Jan. 11. — A cablegram 
from Naples says that the pope is about 
to announce the beatification of Chris- 
topher Columbus. The proposition 
was seriously considered for moro than 
a year previous to the recent auniver- 
sary of the discovery of America. 



Qo to West Point. 
Washington, Jan. It— Cadet ap- 
pointments to West Point have been is- 
sued to William A. Shaffer of Frank- 
tin, La.; Clarence S. Connerat, (alter- 
nate,) Savannah, Ga.; Charles W, 
Muller, Baltimore. 



United states and Cuba. 
Madrid, Jan. 11. — A modus vlvendi 
between the United States and Spain 
regarding Cuba has been agreed upon, 
pending only the settlement of the 
question of the date upon which it 
shall become operative. By the terms 
of agreement Cuba oonoedes the sec- 
ond column tariff in return for the 
mokt favored national treatment 



Fnlly Fifty Thoneand Bead Cross In Three 
Months. 
Kansas Citt, Mo., Jan. 12.— The cat- 
tle trade between Mexico and the 
United (States is fully up to expecta- 
tions as to the number of cattle coming 
here. Col. Albert Dean, agent of the 
bureau of animal industry for the 
southwest, has just completed his re- 
port of the number of cattle that have 
crossed the border into the United 
(States from September 28, when the 
shipments first commenced, to De- 
cember 1. It shows that 45,890 cattle 
were admitted from Mexico All of 
these were from the states of Sonora 
and Chihuahua. From the state of 
Coahnila, an Infected district, 1,871 
eattle crossed the border. Besides 
these it is thought 6,000 more have 
come in since the first of the year, 
making the number of Mexican cattle 
admitted into the country so far over 

50,000. 

a a 
Hill's Dinner Exceptions. 
Baltimore, Md., Jan. 12.— Control- 
ler Eckels, Senators Gibson and Dubois 
and Representatives Tucker, Allen, 
Bynum, Graw, Springer, Boutelle, 
Bankhead, Dolliver, Quigg, Milliken 
and Coffin have accepted invitations to 
attend the annual banquet of the Mer- 
chants' and Manufacturers' association 
January 24. Senator Hill said to Sec- 
retary John Blank: "I am not much on 
dinners, hut I have made one or two 
exceptions recently." 

_ Japan Ad vised to Quit. 

Berlin, Jan. 12.— The Cologne Ga- 
zette advises the government of Japan 
to make p e ac e wi t h Ohtna at o n ce . -I t 
wiU be a dangerous thing for Japan, 
the Gazette says, if her desire for the 
fruits of victory increases, as her de 
mands might become so exaggerated 
that the European powers could not 
allow China to receive them. 

Baron de Banffy to Form a Cabinet. 
Budapbbt, Jan. 12.— Emperor Francis 
Joseph has entrusted Baron de Banffy, 
president of the chamber of deputies, 
with the task of forming a Hungarian 
cabinet, 

m » 

Kx-Treararar Smith aftsslnc 
Jefferson villb. Ind, Jan. 12.— 
When the bondsmen of ex-County 
Treasurer A. W. Smith met Friday to 
Bettle the accounts ot Mr. Smith iio 
failed to appear. He was last seen ol 
Friday going north on the Baltimore A 
Ohio Southwestern. His bondsmen 
threaten to hare him indicted. The 
amount involved is $4,300. 



But while these charges nre made, 
those making 

is not a time to inquire after cause . 
The effect alone must be considered. 

Female Aeronaut Falls Into a River. 
Jacksonville, Fla.. Jan. 14.— Virgie 
McCardell, a woman aeronaut, in a 



came near losing her life by her para 
chute falling into the St John's river 
after her leap from the clouds. A 
strong breeze" was blowing, and ner 
fall was fully 500 yards from the point 
of ascension. The balloon was per- 
haps 2,000 feet in midair when Miss 
McCardell essayed her parachute leap. 
The water was bitterly cold, and the 
aerona-nt was badly exhausted when 
rescued by a boat. 



Washington, Jan. 14.— Senator Jones 
will probably introduce Monday the 
currency bill upon which he has been 
at work, and which is regarded as the 
last resort. The Arkansas, senator has 
been very successful in his previous ef- 
forts at formulating compromises and 
harmonizing discordant elements, but 
he has a very difficult task before him 
now. He must not only formulate a 
bill to satisfy the majority, but he 
must fashion it so as to propitiate prac- 
t'cally every meaaber of the senate. 

The chief features of the proposed 
bill is as follows: 

The secretary of the treasury will be 
authorized to ferae cTiOO.OOO.OOOof coup- 
on or reg-istered bonds, interest and 
principle payable in gold at not exceed- 
ing 3 per cent., the bonds to run thirty 
years, but redeemable at the option ol 
the government after twenty years. 
The proceeds of these bonds are to be 
used for the current expenses of the 
treasury, and the redemption of the 
greenbacks and the treasury notes is- 
sued under the Sherman act. 

The bonds will be of the denomina- 
tions of 820, $.J0. $100. S.100. SI. 000, S"i.00C 
and $10,000, all exempt from taxation, 
etc. National banks will be permitted 
to issue notes to the par value of the 
bonds they have deposited to secure 
their circulation and an inducement 
will be offered the banks to increase 
their circulation by reducing the tax 
on circulation from 1 per cent to % ol 
1 per cent. 

An effort wijl also .be made to pre- 
vent the reductw... „. „>Vy taxation by 
making it illegal for any bank to retire 
its circulation without the consent in 
writing of the secretary of the treas- 
ury and the act will be repealed which 
prohibits banks from increasing their 
circulation for a period of six montbi 
after the withdrawal of circulation. 

An increase in the use silver is ere 
atcd in two sections, which will pro- 
vide that all notes under the denomi- 
nation of 520 shall be silver certificates. 
These sections will provide that no Na- 
tional bank note shall be issued of a 
denomination less than $?n. and all 
notes of national banks now outstand- 
ing, of a denomination less than $20. 
shall, as rapidly as possible, be taken 
up. redeemed and canceled, and notes 
of $20 or higher denominations issued 
in their stead. 

It is the intention under this pro- 
pose 1 act that neither the treasury nor 
the national banks shall issue or keep 
in circulation any notes other than 
silver certificates of a less denomina- 
tion than $20. Th-! secretary of the 
treasury is authorized, at the request 
of a holder Of treasury notes or green- 
backs, to issue in lieu thereof silver 
certificates of a less denomination 
than $20. 

Another section of the bill authorizes 
and directs the secretary of the treas- 
ury, out of the proceeds of the sale of 
bonds and from any surplus revenues, 
to redeem and cancel, and not reissue, 
the greenbacks and treasury notes as 
fast as the aggregate amount of green- 
backs, treasury notes and silver cer- 

-gSQ-a ml u aL iu ii al ba rrirl ™? '? f_' T ' !C li '' >"_ n; "" thls .jp nrnprj a ilnn 
note* shall be in excess of the aggre- 
gate amount of greenbacks, treasury 



notes and national bank notesin circn-f +""? to a d d re .v < th e senntv-ot-tmirth: — rf-ttic 
lation at the passage of the bill. 

The unlimited coinage of silver is 
provided for in a section which will 



Bit Insolvency admitted, 
fctioux City, la., Jan. 11.— The presi- 
dent of Security Loan and Trust Co. 
admits his company is insolvent — Lis* 
biiitiee $4,000,000. 



Relief for Nebraskans. 
Baltimore, Jan. 14.— R. H. Edmonds, 
who was the first to propose that the 
South should contribute a train load or 
more of provisions to suffering Nebras- 
ka, is advised that nearly a full train 
of rice, sugar, molasses and other stiite 
produce has been made up in Louisiana. 
Five or six New Orleans firms have 
each contributed a full car load from 
their wares. The train will leave New 
Orleans this week. A train load of 
grain and meat, contributed by the 
people of Georgia, will leave Atlanta 
Tuesday. 



Trolley Strike in Brooklyn. 
New York, Jan. 14.— The big trolley 
strike in Brooklyn is on. The dele- 
gates to District Assembly 75, K. of L, 
representing all the local assemblies, 
met Sunday night, when over two 
hours were spent in the discussion of 
the entire situation, and a vote was 
finally taken on the - question of- ar 
strike. The vote was well nigh unani- 
mous in favor of one. Some 8,000 men 
are involved. 



adjourned snort ly after 8 o'clock Monde* ••- ■ 
mark of respect to t c menior-.- of Repreaeatv 
-.he P o st o f Illinois, who di- .1 .-umlav. A 
epctch h-.- Mr. I'effer <'«.p Kit- i in support n| 
s serilce pension la»- forth* boson I of 
and sailors of the 1st..- war aad another liy Vr. 
Mlu-bcll (rep. Ore.i la beh.ilf of the B feSTB* 
cuttn canal bill orcuplcl n.o-T or the Km*' of 
the «cs»ion. Mr I^otlge s resolution reeardin« 
the withdrawal of American ..hips from Ha- 
waii »a« taken up. but was inld aside. 

Hocss Kepre--<>ni live Dnth w alt e . rhair- 
man of the house eomnlttee on military af- 
fairs, has introduced a Mil to authorise the re- 
mburse'ment of soldiers of the late war ha 
pcraonal—eflwi* lest oy th.-m Mr .fuhr.=nr 
(O.I presented a memorial from Samuel J 
Ritchie, of Ohio, asking for the impi-achm-nt 
cf Judpe AuBustn- .1 Kirk- of Onto and the 
committee on judi-iary was- instructs I to ln- 
vestiyEte_SJig_caarge»ixomningd ihwraln T** 
death of Gen. Poat was announced by Mr. 
Henderson (rep) who referred to him as a 
brave and valiant soldier and a faithful an! 
Intelligent representative. Appropriate res- 
olutions prepared by the Illinois delegation 
were adopted, and the house adjourned, out ol 
respect to the deceased, at 12: Ift p. m. 

Washington, Jan O-Senatb— Further de- 
bate on Mr. Lodge's resolution asking for in- 
formation why the American stcamship3 had 
been withdrawn rrom Hawaiian water*, took 
place Tue-day. Mr. Palmer clem.. Tl! i. in ac- 
cordance with previous notice, delivered a 
speech acalnst the resolution, re^ardinsr It as 
an invasion by the senate of the powers of the 
president. He defended the nets of the peas- 
ant administration In Hawaiian affairs. Mr. 
(irny (dem.. Pel.), also uppo^ed lis adoption- 
At 2 o'clock the resolution main took Its place 
on the calendar, and durin? the remainder ot 
the day the senate listened to eulogies on the 
late Alfred H. Colquitt of Georgia. 

HorrsE-The debate on the currency bill be- 
ing resumed. Mr. Beitzhoovcr (dem.. Pa ) g*T« 
notice of an an endmeut to enable the secre- 
tary of the treasury to fund the treasury nott-- 
Issued under sets of 1*H. 1SB1. 1S65 and ikxi 
which may remain in circulation after the 1st 
day of August. 1»3. by Issuing tirec percent 
bonds" In. an amount not exceeding SVW.OOOOO 
redeemable at the p:easure of the United 
xatrs after live years and payable twenty- 
five years from date The bonds arc tc 
be of denominations not less than '•:*< 
and to be sold at not less than par. for gold or 
for treasury notes. The feature of the day was 
the speech of Mr. Sibley (Jem.. Pa ). who made 
an attack on the president and arraigned thr 
democratic party generally for drifting away 
from its traditional moorings. His speech cre- 
ated much confusion and a good deal of a sen- 
sation. 

VTASUmOTOH. Jan. "10.— SsKat*. — Scnaloi 

Palmer, chairman of the committee on pen- 
sions. Wednesday, introduced a bill providing 
for a pension of *M) | er month to ex-soldiers 
for the loss or one arm. ahove the ejbow. or jd 
a leg above the knee, and of W0 for the loss ^f 
an entire arm or leg. Senator Quay. Wednes- 
day gave notice of the following amendment 
to tho urgency deficiency bill: -Nothing In 
any law to the contrary sral! preclude any 
cenrt of the United States ha- i"g jurisdiction 
of the parties from considering nnd determin- 
ing r,s to the constitutionality or validity of 
said art or anv part tl ereof. us relates to the 
taxes upon gains or profhs nnd incomes thero 
in mentiored. whenever by any proceeding 
which shall have been commen-cd or be pend- 
ing in such court such question shall )».■ pre- 
sented." 

Horsr-The house Wednesday put an end 
to the possibility of currency legislation by 
this congress. It refused, by a rote of ISO 
124, to order the previous question on the order 
reported from the rules committee fixing n 
time for a vote on the Springer substitute for 
the Carlisle bill. Mr McCreary. of Kentucky, 
.tffered an amendment to establish a consulate 
it Erzerum. Armenia, at a salary of 15.000. 
Mr. Hitt moved a consulate at Harpoot. Turkey. 
1 hese amendments led to a reference of the 
recent slaughter in Armenia. Without amend 
ricnt the post office appropriation bill wa 
iJicn passed, and at 4:4othe house adjourn.-. L 

Washington. Jan. II —Senate— The sen 
ite Thursday, in the consideration of the u: 
renc.v deficiency bill, reached the item making 
provision for the payment of officials nnes- 
-ary to collect the income tax and. struck a 
snag. It was openly asserted by one senator 
that Quay and Hill had made a combine to de- 
feat the appropriation. That Quay antici- 
pated ■ debate of some length is evidenced by 
> remark made Thursday that it will take 

hill 
Curing the runnimz_i)j _ 

his opinion that the law was unconstitutional 
ind announced his purposo at some other 



UPHEAVALS IN POLITICS. 

Illoe-lral Reaeonlnc of a Would-Ite Itei- 
puhllntn Prranlent. 

. Heed tiax~an article 
in the- North American Re v i ew for 
January on "Historic Political Upheav- 
als." He touches lightly tipmi the 
changes which followed the French 
revolution, notes the execution of 
Charles I., tne rise of Cromwell, the 
restoration of the Stuarts and the com- 
plete and permanent revolution of 
IU88, and then romps down to our own 
history. Alluding briefly to the large 
majority cast for Kranklin I'iercc in 
1*-V!. he says it was then supposed that 
the slavery question was settled, which 
everybody knows was a great mistake. 
Then he tells of the big republican vic- 
tory of 1*7-, which was followed by 
the re publi c a n overthrow in 1'Tl. and 
comes down to the elections of |«90, 
1892. 18t)3and U'.il. What happened in 
these years is. of course, fresh in the 
minds of newspaper readers. 

We note in Mr. Seed's article a fail- 
ure to deduce the logical consequences 
of the facts which he adduces, and 
even to apply at the end the principles 



THE MEANING 



OF DEMOCRACY, 
t'pon N»- 



Purposes anil I'rlur p>* IImmI 
tlonal Wrlfure. 

There were some years in the history 
of thp party when it earned the appel- 
lation of bour'lion and the definition o* 
the word, one who never learns »»<l 
never forgets. It grew to he considered, 
the conservative party of the union, 
using the word in its sense of resis- 
tance to every progressive movement. 
It was officered by a lot of eminently 
respectable old fossils who could not 
bear the strain on their nerves and in- 
tellects that a consideration of any new 
and Iiefter way of doing things in- 
volved. They were the statesmen oT 
the rut. They dominated the party be- 
fore and for long after the war. Prin- 
ciples were too rigorous TDid exacting 
for them: they preferred the "'lean and 
slippered pantaloon" of policy. 

Judging from words spoken and 
printed how, there are men who think 
that they- are democrats who assert 
that, the party can have nothing to do 
with any of the new questions that are 
coming on. as they have always come- 
on, and a lways will among progFW*iv« 



which he enunciated at the beginning , races; but that the party must assume 
, „ art ' cle - a position of opposition and hostility to 

All the lessons laid down in the first j them. They prate about the tradition- 

balf of the article tend to show how j al policy of the, party assuming that 

baseless is the Confidence in permanency j its traditions War no older date than 

of power for the party which happen* 

to be the beneficiary of a great politic- 
al upheaval. When the French rero- 

Iution occurred, people thought there 

would be no more kings and nobles. 

They were disappointed. When the 

Bourbons were restored everybody 

thought the old days had returned to 



the fifties. They are evidently ignor- 
ant that the party in this country had 
its birth in the first progressive move- 
ments that sought to break the crust 
of federalism. The founder of the 
party was the radical of his day. He 
stirred the country with new ideas. 
He was born a revolutionist, anil main- 



stay. They. too. were deceived. So it , of our most fixed policies are the chil- 



all on Board Lost. — 

Marskh.i.k.s. Jan. 14.— Tlje French 
steamer Acanis, employed in the local 
trade, foundered three miles off Cnpe 
Caveau, during a cyclone. Thirteen 
persons were drowned. The steamer 
Senintelle observed the disaster, and, 
though she at once made for the spot, 
Bhe^was-too-late- to -render any - assist* 
ance. 



Another Big Soldi lalpment. 
New YORK, Jan. 1ft.— Two million 
hhree hundred thousand dollars in gold 



the »ub-trea»urj. 



Savannah Will Ben d Provisions. 
Savastvatt,- Ga. , Jan. " 14. —The Sa- 
vannah car load of provisions for \e- 
braslca sufferers will leave here at noon 
Monday. At Atlanta it will be put into 
the general train from Georgia. Pour 
hundred dollars has been raised here 
to aid the sufferers. 



Women's Rlf hts la Idaho. 
Boise, Idaho, Jan. 14.— The Idaho 
senate passed an act to vote on amend- 
ment to change the constitution so as 
to allow women to vote. It will pass 
the house easily, as a majority are in 
favor of the measure. 



read practically as follows: The secre- 
tary of the treasury is authorized and 
directed to receive at any mint from 
an y ci t i z en -of -the-T-n-ited Mates -sUverfnTrhnrti 
bullion, the product of the mines of 
the United States, of standard weight, 
etc., and coin the same into standard 
silver dollars, and the seigniorage for 
the said coinage shall be the difference 
between the coinage values and the 
par value in Ixnrtloii uu the day of de- 
posit, and the secretary of the treasury 
shall deliver to the owner of said bul- 
lion the silver dollars so coined, and 
the amount received from the seignor- 
age of said coinage shall be covered 
into the treasury. 

Hanged by Neighbors. 
Lebanon. Mo., Jan. 14.— Word reach- 
ed here Sunday night of the hanging 
of one Reuben Garner by a mob of in- 
dignant neighbors, near Celt Tost Of- 
fice, Dallas county, Thursday. Garnet 
was accused of robbing the store of 
Hunt & Fowler, at that place, last 
week, and a crowd of ten or twelve in- 
dignant neighbors went to his home." 
took him out, strung him up to a tree 
and left him suspended, his feet a short 
distance from the ground. But a friend 
of Garner's, who was present when the 
party called for him, followed the 
would-be lynchers, and no sooner had 
they left their victim than he was 
there to rescue him, and, speedily cut- 
ting the rope, he succeeded after vig- 
orous efforts in resuscitating Garner, 
who has since left the neighborhood. 



lemoerats wiil not consent to the repeal of the 
'eetton quoted the evident purpose is to have 
in interminable debate. 
norm The p r oendln^si u Uieliuusu TUu r s- 



went all along the line, until the elec 
'.ion of 1894 was reached, when Mr. 
Reed, instead of warning his party that 
this was in no sense a guaranty of its 
continuance in power, contented him- 
self with saying that the elections of 
last November "seem to have settled 
the future of this country for many- 
years." This appeared to afford a good 
opening for Mr. Heed to add that 
"things are not what they seem."' but 
he faHed to utilize it. On the contrary. 
he concluded his article with a few ob- 
servations which imply -that the re- 
publicans are going to rule the country 
to the end of time. 

Mr. Reed's explanation of the disas- 
ters of 1SU0 and 1S9J is peculiar. When 
he says that the passage of the tariff 
bill should have taken place by" the" 
middle of July we understand him well 
enough. Xo donbt the republicans suf- 
fered in 181K) from delay in passing the 
tariff bill, just as the democrats did in 
1894. But when he brings in the Uar- 
ing failure to supplement it he re- 
verses history, for that did not occur 
till after the election. Nor is it true 
that the "influences which produced 
the Baring failure." as Mr. Reed ex- 
presses it, were discernible before the 



dren of his revolutionary brain. The 
divorce- of church. and state, the blow 
at oligarchy which his abolition of the 
law of primogeniture struck are some 
of these. It was not untii in recent 
years the party shook off the lethargy 
of the conservatives and became ptv^ 
gressive that it has come up out of it 
deserved subordination. It was when 
the mossbacks were sent to the rear 
that the party inspired the confidence 
lhat gained its recruits and gave it 

victory. .. 

There is no room in any nation for 
two conservative parties to co-exist. 
The republican party lost years ago its 
initiative of progress, and has been 
contented to merely administer the gov- 
ernment, meeting the exigencies as 
they arose as "best it could by tempor- 
I ary expedients. It had a spasm of 
j progress along its chosen line of policy 
: in 1890, but the evidence is plentiful 
that it regrets the advance it made, 
| and will retreat from it when again in 
j power. It will accept the tariff act of 
this congress: it will abjure force bills, 
and it will dodge and hedge on the cur- 
rency. 
This leaves the democracy only the 



_ of meeting the new questions 
election of 1890. But after this failure l „f the day frankly, bravely and with a - 
had been influencing business unfavor- I view to examine and testand approve 
bly for two years, Mr. Reed says that [ if they chord with the basic principles 
in 1 the republicans had to meet ! f the party. To free trade, to the na- 



"the unrest that comes slowly with too 
uniform prosperity. - ' Thus the repul>- 



tionalization of railways, to the single- 
tax, the sole question is: Are they 



licans were slaughtered "a-eomHi' and -democratic? Adapting Paul's counsel, 
a-gwine." In 1890 the Baring failure i it would "prove all things; hold fast 
made times hard before it occurred, i those which are democratic." Do they 
and in 1892 the too uniform prosperity abridge individual freedom? Reject 
that the people had enjoyed after the them. Do they \ake power from the 
failure made them smite the republic- state and transmute it into liberty for 
an party hip and thigh. [ the citizen? Do they take from priv- 

This reasoning will strengthen the j jlege the advantage it wrongfully 
current opinion that Mr. Reed is first I gained and unjustly holds, and restore 
of all a humorist. This is further rein- | equalit y? Then tranUly accept th v ^ 



Torgpt l by his saying that the ropub. j a n dadv aeate^heuu assured that what— 
lican party suffered in 1892 from gerry- is right is democratic, and the reverse, 
manders of the worst character, ,' and thai._iv.hat is not d emocr atic is 
though it is known that gerrymanders wrong and dangerous. Whether the 
do not figure in the choice of presiden- i party does this or not. affects only the 
tial electors, in which respect the de- ! party .. Any idea that. estjihlUhes it., 



Ten Degrees Below at Spring field, III, 
SrMNOFiFi.n, 111., Jan. 14.— One ot 
he most remarkable and sudden de- 
alines of tho mercury occurred here 
Friday, a change of 30 degrees be'ng 
r e c ord e d in a few hours. Saturday 
morning at 8 o'clock the thermometer 
ws 10 below xero. 



Unaher Struck. Deep IJown^______ 

La JrxTA, Col., Jan. 14.— The Santa 
Fe Railway Co. hns been sinking an ar- 
tesian well here. The well is now 172 
feet deep, and soft water has been 
struck. The quantity is as yet un- 
known, bHt indicates that there is a 
strong flow. This is the first attempt 
in this vieini ty, and- the ei t izens are ju- 
bilant. 

Woman Burned by a Oaeollur Kxplnslon. 

Kalamazoo, Mich., Jan. 14.— A gaso- 
line stove exploded at 6 o'clock Sntnr- 
day morning, as Mrs. Mary 11 ark ins 
lighted it. 

In a second Mrs. Harkins was envel- 
oped in flames, but she got out doors, 
and, rolling over and over in the snow, 
extinguished the flames. Site was ter- 
ribly burned about the face, neck and 
both hands, and may die. 

Her son, James, who rushed into the 
kitchen to rescue his mother, was bad- 
ly burned about the head nnd hands. 
Two daughters had to leave the house 
in their nightclothes, with the' mer- 
cury standing 10 degrees below zero. 

Schuyler Colfax Monument. 
LA-Ortic, Ind., Jan. 14.— The grave 
of the late Schuyler Colfax, in the city 
cemetery ^at South Ben d, is un marked 



lav were eirecdinply dull, most of the day ncia* 

•OMumed in the consideration of the District 

■f Columbia appropriation bill, which was 

passcii. Several hill s of mino r Importance re- 

stoamshtj. matters were passed ami last election 

ilso lea private pension bills. 
Washington. Jan. u— sfnatk— Bill intro- 

luoril by McPherson (\. J>: It provitles for 

he issue of three-pcr-cent. bonds for the pur- 

wse of carrying- into effect the resumption act 

if IT.-, the bonds to Ik- payable at the pleasure 

»fthe (rovcrnment after live years. Another 

■cetlQn provides for the coinnce of the silver 

lei-miorano to tne amount or ronexi.OOO to l>e 
aid for public expenses us nettled, but notU- 

«F in the bill shall chUBpe th.- law relating to 

rrasury notes non outstanding. A section of 

he bill authorizes the secretary of the trt as- 

irv in iieuof the issue of bonds torequireone- 

a!f of the customs duties to be paid in cold. 

-..Id cxrtilientes or V. s. government notes. 

Ul national banks are to be allowed to issue 

iirre:-.cy to the fuH par value of the bonds de- 

wsite.l. 
1 in sk— Under the rules ot the house Friday 

■v..- p.ivate bill day. and three hours wen 

pent in an unavailing consideration, in com- 

tiirrrcoT t he »hoh* ot-a-Mtrtlnit em ia n e d th r 

ticution of the hoily on the day last devoted 

o ! he private calendar in July. 1S94. It was 

or tie payment of (43.030 for stores and sup- 

>lies from a loyal Tennessee in In ihc war as 

HltirdgrU by the court nf claims. The hill 

acitt it discussion of t e t.- e uerul polivy o! 

■oafrrrai with respooi to these 6 lis, 
Wasiiim.tus. J a B, I I . — Skkatk. — Senator 

yi'.son. of Iowa, appeared on the Boor. Salur- 
la-. for the (irs't time this session, after a 

>!iL' illness, (lov. Foster, of Louisiana, was 

tiso on the floor, beinp introduced by Senator 
nianchard. When the routine procedings were 
nit of the way Mr. Cockrell called up the 
ar r -ent tieficiencv bill. Discussion was post- 
:>oied on Mr Hill's amendments to the item 
rpp reprint !np rnnfls for eelTeClJU! ItitUncome 
•a.v Mr Teller (rep. Col.) then rddressed 
:he sci. ate in support of a continuance of the 
income tax. 
Horsr. A score of unsuccessful attetapts 
made, at thFnix'nlriirnrrbc session oTfire 



feataTfhe republicans was most con- j right to live will find a party in good 
spicuous. Nor did the gerrymanders ! time, and it is only the worse for the 
prevent the republicans from getting party that shuts its door on it— St. 
a great majority of congressmen at the Paul Globe. . 



It is unfortunate that Mr. Reed was 
not able to finish hi* article in the 
philosophical strain in which he began 
it: but the reason is clear enough. 
There was a war between Mr. Reed, 
the philosopher, and Mr. Reed, the 
candidate »for the presidency-.- The 
philosopher said enough in the begin- 
ning to warn the republicans that 
their landslide of imt may not avail 
them in l»9t>, 

impelled to tell them at the close that 
they will continue to rule the ceuntry. 
"It may be for years, and it may be for- 
ever." For all that the application of 
Mr. Reed's facts shows that the result 
of the election of 181)6 is as doubtful as 
future events generally are: and it is 
equally doubtful whether a republican 
victory in that year would inure to 
the l>enefit of Mr. Reed.— Louisville 
Courier-Journal. 



POINTED PARAGRAPHS. 



save by an humble slab bearing his 
initials. Sunday was the tenth anni- 
versary of his death. It is now pro- 
posed to pay further tribute to his 
memory by the creetion of a public 
statue to mark his last resting place. 
The proposition has been advanced to 
raise the monument fund by public 
subscriptions, it being estimated that 
810,000 will be required to erect an en- 

has been ordered KrymiitiMirTfo u I U r nu wd she will be eompetted to van- ttia^^r oAinint u^wofl ra 



Russia's Threat 
St. Petersburg, Jan. 14.— The Novo« 
Vremyra, in nn article on the far east- 
ern question, says that if Russia's 
peacofuland friendlyovcrtures shall bo 



port by-arms her claims on Core" 



the organization of Odd Fellows, 



Sous e Satu r da y , to^eeure-ommitnous-rrnwent -the equivalent ot the duties levied" on 

or the pissace of a- many small bills. The „.„ .. * , , . .. . ., ., ... 

noruliis hour was consumed in a discussion ot " oo1 and woole, » ^oths by the McKin- 



non i 

hr Hatch bill, lo extend the provisions of the 
Wilson original packape liquor law to oleo- 
iiarirarioe In original packages. The bill to 
'tidily the pension law passed. Shortly before 
'o'c.ock business wus suspended and eulogies 
rere delivered on the Jato Representative 
leor g e B. Show, of Wisconsin , at the ejosc "f 
which the house, adjourned as u mark of re- 
ipect. 

Treacher Sued for Divorce. 

Wakiikn. O.. J*B73t^Sora. H. Van 
Wye, of this city, commenced an ac- 
tion for divorce f r o m Garry- "IV Vim 
Wye. an ex-minister, who formerly re- 
sided here, but has for some time been 
located in Chicago. Neglect of duty 
»nd faithlessness are charged. 

Keninle Ball .lumper. 

Denver, Cc-1., Jan.- 14.— Mrs. Henrietta 
E. Pike, who was held for trial at the 
criminal court on the charge of burg- 
larizing the residence of Mrs. James 
Rives at 1200 Vine street is believed to 
have jumped her bond and fled to Can- 
ada or Mexico. 

ilortlcolturul WarT 
AKRON, 0., Jan. 11.— The Summit 
County Horticultural society at its Jan- 
uary meeting denoun ced the methods 
sTthe state stwieTy^eclare*! that those 



Perhaps it will be necessary to 

hypnotize Benjamin Harrison to get 
him to accept a presidential nomina- 
tion in 1890. And perhaps not — St. 
Louis Republic. 

Speaking of treasury depictions 

it has been shown that the Ohio treas- 
ury is short about SS7.">,O0v. That is tho 
but the candidate" felt I ^ treasur J' that is under the administra- 
' tion of the great William McKinley. 
the Napoleon of protection. — Kansas 
City Time*. 

Gov. McKinley 's presidential 

boom seems to have escaped to parts 
unknown. If it should be discovered 
in Kentucky, there is some donbt that 
Gov, Brown wonld honor Gov. McKin- 
ley's requisition for it. — Louisville 
Courier-Journal. 

Both Harrison and McKinley are 

quoted as willing to accept a United 
States senatorship if they cannot se- 
cure a presidential nomination. They 
belong to the Burrows class of states- 
men who have a good second choice if 
disappointed in an effort to secure the 
first. — Detroit Free Press. 

The re lief of the government is the 

relief of the people, and of_aH of them; 
and the republicans in congress should 
not hesitate to unite with the demo- 
crats to secure a wise, sagacious settle 
ment of the financial question. Their 
making it a partisan matter and re- 
cusing to atdrtnTtnyschemoof currency - 
reform is bad politics and vicious pub- 
lic policy.— Philadelphia Telegraph 
(Rep.). 

Gov. McKinley appears to^e the- 

same kind of a financier in state affairs 
that he was in his own business affairs. 



CHEAPER CLOTHES. 



Beneficent Eflerta ot the Democratic Tar- 
iff on Wool. 
With the beginning of the new year 
the democratic tariff on wool and on 
clothiug takes effect. The provisions 
of this democratic measure takeoff the 
duty on Wool and reduce the duty on 
manufactured clothing. 



The effect of 
this measure will be to reduce the cost 
of the clothing of the people of the 
United States the amount of two hnn- 
ctrert~mTtlirm dollars a year. This is 



ley tariff and of the reduction made by 
the democratic tariff. 

It will be easy for anyone who uses 
wool in any way as an article either of 
manufacture or personal apparel to 



the difference in the market price, not 
only in the trade, but in the retail stores. 
Blankets, clothing o* all kinds and 



in control wore there merely for their 
>wn pecuniary benefit, and condemned 
the appropriation of money by the 
state for use by the state society. 
Ohio Klvcr Sim Hisiuar. 
Ill NTiNuroN, W. Va», Jan. U.— The 
river is 39 feet and rising ti laches nn 
Sour Thursday morning. It ru;iicl all 
flight throughout this re yior. , there 
nrrinj been a^teady dowiiju.- r. Air 
the small strr-»rr>» »<-• bntnjing. 



every other manufacture made of wisil 
are prom pt to sho w the benel 



feets of the democratic tacjff- 

This reduction has been accomplished 
without the closing of any mills or the 
reduction of any workingmau's wages. 
The American manufacturer and the 
American working man is capable of 
competing with all the other manufac- 
turers, and workingmen of the world if 
he has his raw materials and his sources 
of production free from taxation. The 
McKinley tariff put the burden of its 
high taxation on the raw wool. That 
Increased the price to the manufactur- 
er and made it necessary for him to re- 
coup himself by a tariff on his product. 
This tariff compounded by interest and 
profits piled up so high that the Ameri- 
c an m anufa c tu re r was n otable to-coi 



I 



Pta.YC.Jhx amount of. t h i s re d u c t ion by t It is omciallv. stated that at the close 

of the present year the state treasury 
of Ohio will be not only empty but its 
condition will show an alarming defi- 
cit. As a candidate for the reifublieau 
nomination for president McKinley 

wltl enter the presidential year with a 
bankruptcy record e#- his Own and as 
the governor of a state practically bank- 
rupt. —Chicago Heruld. 

Some of our republican friends 

seem to be greatly concerned lest the 
democrats should have "no party be- 
hind them next year." Why should 
that be a cause for republican deploy- 
ings? Are they really anxious about 
it or are they shedding crocodile tears 
and trying to scare the "unterrified?" 
First they threaten, then they bewail 
and all the time they falsify. But 
their little scheme will not work any 
way. The democratic party is inde- 
structible. — Salt Lake Herald. 

The contemplation of-ear-early 

session of the Fifty-fourth congress is 
discomforting to the republicans. They 
would infinitely prefer, from the mere- 
ly partisan'standpoint, that the finan- 
cial question should l>e settled at this 
session, for the reason that, if the re- 
sponsibility fur legislation should be 
suddenly thrust upon- them, the 
divisions in their ranks would be found 
as numerous and almost as radical hit 




pete in finished cloth in the markets of 

-the- wo r ld. — 

Now that wool is free the American 
manufacturer and the American work- 
ingnian are unfettered. Not only do 
the consumers get every article of 
woolen goods they use at a low rate, 
but th« manufacturers are enabled to 
compete in the markets of the world 
and thus give employment toaddition- 
al workingmen and to return to him- 
self additional profits.— Albany Argus. 



those- existing among %it* d e MO n Ki a - 
I'hiladelphia Ledcer Und. Ken.), 



•a* 









BOONS CO.. RECORDER. 
Wednesday Jan. 16, 1895. 

W. L. RIDDEL.I,. 
Proprietor 



If vou want to purchase s hutch- 
eVa outfit, read Harry Blvthe's ad- 

V( Ttif-emcnt in another column. 



RttH! 
on* column H Mar, $40 
t^ column 1 vesr, *° 
1. 4 column 1-4 J"» r, 



Advertising 

••CthmnlTltr •*> 

, icslomn \ yr«T » 

«*(««• 1-4 T«ar to 

R,r*t«r» ot Subscriptiot : 

On.fw.r *' 60 

Six months "° 

rhr»emonthi *° 

BynwnttTivaHmWy4i» advance. 



—Walton, Kv. Jannary U, •*•&■ 

Tfe Mi R/itor of* Ihf Recorder: 

Ever since my return from Ten- 
nessee, I have purposed writing a 
letter to the Rk< ohpkh relative to 
pome historical matters that would 
likely !><• of interest, especially to 
your" Hoone countv readers. I write 
from notes furnished me by Mrs. 
CarrinRton, of Virginia, a very ac- 
complished lady, and an authoress 
of note. In the cemetery at Bris- 
tol, among other sad evidences of 
d«*v, is an iron slah, in the shape 
of a "coffin lid, with this simple in- 
scription : 

. ' j\K&. KVAm*HKTJnr, - - 



There is talk of organizing a 
minstrel troop, to appear for sever- 
al nights about the first of next- 
April. 

— , » a» a 

Several persons alxnit town came 
very near contracting cases of frost 
l>itc Inforc tlicy were aware of the 
intense cold prevailing last Satur- 



When the mercury goes nine de- 
grees below zero in this part of the 
country, it is very severe weather 
on stock and fowl's, anxtTnnscircDTi 
sidcrahle suffering among them. 

__ m ^ «» ' — 

At the election of directors for the 
Boone County Deposit Bank on the 
first Monday in this month, K. J. 
Viz, of Limalmrg, was elected in 
the place of E. H. Blankenbeeker. 

Berkshire says "jam-setters and 
hill-standers catch no foxes." I'n- 
cle Alfred C'ason says "when a man 
gets so old h*e has to get someone to 
■listen for-him, he can't do much on 
a fox chase." 



The following is the result of the 
deliberations of Supervisors of tax. 
C'aritox. 

Added *8(K) to the valuation of 
L. C. Cowen's land, and increased 
the value of his lot in Burlington 
S50. 

Added 82">0 to the assessed value 
of (ireen B. Hopkin'sland. 
Hamilt on 



1IORX 

1720. 

DIKIl. AfiKTi 
74 YEAUS. 

His brother, Isaac, w as the first 
Governor of Kentucky, and was 
elected twice subsequently to the 
same position. It is not in the way 
of information to say that Boone 
county as well as the rest of Ken- 
tucky, was settled by Virginians 
and "Ten ncsseeans— mostly Virgin- 
ians, the Tenncsseeans in fact com- 
ing from Virginia. But it is infor- 
mation to the majority of your 
readers that they were mostly of 
Welsh descent. "Somewhere near 
1713 a couple of sloops landed off 
the coast of Virginia from Wales. 
and being emigrants of sturdy mold 
and enterprising, they increased and 
multipl ie d after tlw-seriptural in 



junction, and their posterity have 
ever since been able to be up and 
around when called npon. The 
Gaines, Waltons and other influci}-, 
its! fa; -lilies in Boone can trace their 
geneology thus far away. Some 
time from these notes, and you care 
to use them, I will elaborate this 

feature. 

While visiting near Bristol, a near 
rclatiyc,who is quite old.told me that 
a brother, Kev. Samuel Lynn settled 
near Richwood in 1837. He was a 
Presbyterian preacher and school 
teacher. 'Squire Norman, of this 
place, went to school to him, and 
says he believes he still hears the 
marks of a flagellation at his hands 
for some violation of the rules. He 
also showed me a piece of bark cut 
from a beech tree, years ago, upon 
which was inscrilied, evidently by 
the hand of Daniel himself, the fol- 
lowing : 'Tilled a bar 1701— D. 
Boon." Whatever prowess as a 
hunter and Indian fighter, he would 
never have taken a prize in a spell- 
ing match. I make this criticism, 
because at this date it is perfectly 
safe to do so. 

Among the old MSS. mentined, 
I saw an autograph letter from Gen. 
Shelbv to Gen. Preston, in which 
he felicitously congratulates him- 
self that he" was able, through 
God's Providence, to rout the In- 
dians at the battle of King's Moun- 
tain, "with much slaughter. Have 
taken over three hundred scalps, 
the bounty from which will relieve 
t^m ff er i ng ot the families of m y- 
tve soldiers. JilessedMe His 
Name." It reminded me of Gov. 
Mather, of Massachusetts, who, aft- 



J. M. Lassing was the recipients 
flic handsomest New Years gift thaL 
was received in this neighborhood. 
It is a heavy, plain gold ring with 
a diamond set. The package was 
sent by express and Mr. Lassing 
has no idea who sent it. 



James W, Carroll summoned to 
show cause why he did not list lot 
at Big Bone. 

Added 822') to (L L. Miller's 44 
acres of land. ~ 

Thomas West's estate was in- 

errm-eil ft^lOU - 

Bk.vvkr. 
Michael Ryan summoned to show 
cause why he did not list his notes. 
The valuation of J. 0. Griffith's 

11!> acres was increased 81,000. 

To the valuation of (I. W. Sleet's 
44 acres was added 8200; to .1. II. 
Sleet's 42 acres. 8200; to C. 0. Sleet's 
25 acres, 8200. 

Vkhoxa. 

To W. T. Finnell's S3 acres $300 

was added. 

The valuation of Joseph Ken- 
nedy's land was increased 8300. 

.1. K. Ranso 
raised 8775. 



In another column will be found 
advertised for sale the "Eanning 
Farm" near Florence, this county. 
The farm contains 350 acres of land 
well located, and will, no doubt be 
sold at a bargain. Remember the 
date of the sale, January 2fi. W. H. 
Chambers auctioneer. 



FISCAL COURT. 



The Fiscal Court was in session 
two days hist week, and the follow- 
ing business of importance was 
transacted by that body ; 

Doctors were awarded the pauper 
practice for the vear 189" as follows: 

Big Bone, \Vj W. Smith, 830; 
Burlington. J. F. Smith, 82o0; 
Union, Dr. Crouch, 830; Beaver, 
W. W. Smith, 825; Verona, Drs. 
Ftnncti mid Menifee, 830; Walton, 
A. S. Jones. $30; Constance, A. A. 
Murat, $25 ; Florence, Wm. Corev, 
$:Vi 



The Fiscal Court did the proper 
thing when it entered on record an 
order defining the duties of the 
janitor, as it will prevent any con- 
flict of opinion between the Court 
and that officer in the future. If 
the new County Attorney looks af- 
ter things althrough his term as his 
work last week indicates, he will 
make a hummer. 



Frank Norman, son of B. F. Nor- 
man, of C .. ~,wwdcr, was crossing 
the (}. A- C. at Crescent, last Thurs- 
day, when a freight train struck 
him and his horse. Mr. Norman 
was very badly hurt, while the horse 
he was riding was killed outright. 
The engine was pushing a box 
car, and the train men did not see 
Norman, and herdid not hear the 
approaching train, owing to its 
making very little noise on account 
of the snow that covered the track. 



Joe Wilson, the nomad, well 
known in several neighborhoods in 
this county, and who first and last- 
spent considerable time at the coun- 
ty Infirmary, had both of his feet 
so badly frozen last New Year's day, 
that they had to be amputated. 
Wilson left the County Infirmary 
last fall and was roaming about the 
country, it being impossible to keep 
him at the Infirmary. He was over 
in Dearborn county. Indiana, when 
his limbs were frozen. 



er a more than an ordinary fair ex 
change of Naraganset Indians for 



The cold wave that struck this 
part of the country last Saturday 
morning, brought the temperature 
down to nine degrees l>elow zero, 
the lowest point reached here this 
winter. At dark Friday night the 
mercury was aliove freezing, and it 
did not begin descending until 
about midnight from which time 
untihfic-v en o'clock Satu rday morn- 
ing there was a~Ml of 40 "degrees, 
and the intense cold Saturday 
morning WAS Very unexpected to" 
evervbodv. 



salt in the West Indies, exclaimed 
in a speciel proclamation, "Verali 
the Lord lie on our side." Both ex- 
pressions are-gmisUyy-but-it- was 4h*» 
order of the day, and it may be God 
did not charge it up to them. His 
"Chosen People" aid worse in the 
land ol Canaan. 

Locallv there is a dearth of news. 
Walton is dull. The Town Council 
after obtaining from Mrs. King two 
leet and a half at the hands of the 
court, more than they asked for, or 
was entitled to have, sighed for new 
worlds to conquer, and have tack- 
eled the old war horse, 'Squire Nor- 
man. He is full of pluck, and there 
promises to lie a pretty fight !>cfore 
it is ended. 

The whisky question is being re- 
agits'sd ; hut as it does not effect 
our family, whether voted in or 
out, am taking no interest or part 
in it. i: .vines. 



Tiikrk Was a legal hanging in 
Madison county, last Friday, it be- 
ing <he first since August 1, 1803. 
William Taylor, colored, was hang- 
ed for the murder of David Doty, 
white. Taylor spoke for ten minutes 
from the scaflold, and said he alone 
was guilty of the murder of Doty ; 
that he regretted the deed, but was 
not afraid to die. Seven thousand 
people stood in mud ankle deep, 
and witnessed the e x ec uti o n. 




The State Treasurer of South 
Dakota is a defaulter in the sum of 
1300,000, and strange to say. some 
of the Republican papers which 
have not ceased to harp on Ken- 
tucky's experience with Dick Tate. 
TBnre"nmieTnTrarofthu dffuk'Utlo rr 
of the Dakota official, who was a 
Republican, and who had so suc- 
cessfully concealed his shortage that 
the information in re gard thereto 



shock to the entire State. 



The Tennessee Democrats are 
very much at sea in the Gubernat- 
orial controversy still pending there. 
On the face of the returns, F.vans, 
the Republican candidate for Gov- 
ernor, was elected by about 500, 
which some of the politicians re- 
gard as too small a margin on which 
to surrender the State to the Re- 
publicans, and arrangements for a 
contest are being made. The Demo- 
crat* of Tennessee can notnflord to 
count Evans out, and if they do it 
may be a long time before they will 
~^ect another Goveraer. 
■ — ■ — • — ♦ 

The first Indian corn grown in 
Kentucky is said.to have been plant- 
ed on a tract of ground about three 
mile* from Harrodsburg in 1774. 
The lame fild that produced the 
lint com in the State 120 years 
yielded 60 bushels to the acre 



-Last-week's issue of the Warsaw 
Independent cohtainecTa good pict- 
ure of James A.Cowcn, which is fol- 
lowed by this biographical .sketch : 

-James Arthur Cowcn, the newly 
elected Justice of the Peace in the 
Hoggins District, who entered upon 
the discharge of his duties last Mon- 
day, was born at Burlington, the 
county seat of the good county of 
Boone, June 2'ith, 184(i, and is" the 
son of Samuel Cowen, who was born 
in Maryland, Sept, 17th 1807. He 
emigrated to Kentucky in 1834,and 
settled at Burlington that year. He 
was united in marriage to Miss 
Maria Huffman, of Ohio, and she 
died when James Cowen, the sul>- 
ject of this sketch was a very small 
child. The elder Cowen married 
again. He conducted a merchand- 
ise establishment and was also jail- 
er of Boone County, and keeper of 
the County poor farm from lj&B(i to 
1800, when he gave up the position. 
He has been an invalid for 28^ ears. 
James Cowen came toGaJJatin Coun- 
ty, March 13th, 1803, and was unit- 
ed in marriage to Miss Lizzie Berk- 
shire, daughter of Milton Berkshire, 
deceased, Dec. 20th, 18(>(i. Their 
union was blessed with one child, 
Anna, who is now the wife of Chas. 
Carver, of near Drury Chapel. Mr. 
Cowen, like his father before him. 
has always lx>en a Democrat, and a 
member of the Presbyterian Church. 
He has always followed fanning, 
and is a first ehiss representative of 
this noble calling. The office to 
which M_r. Cowen has been elected 
is the first one, as he never sought 
political honors. He will make a 
first class 

Court, and in every relation to 
Office will be active in the discharge 
of his duties. Mr. Cowen has many 
friends, and deservedly so. He is a 
r st class citizen in every r espect. 



increased 
was raised $1500 



Laura Farrell was increased 8250. 

T. J. Sleet was summoned to 
show cause why he did not list land 
notes. 

Walton. 

F. Dickey for wife, was 
8500. 

W. L. Norman 
on two lots. 

Geo. B. Powers' 1 fiacres of land 
increased 8250. 

Wm. Ransler summoned to show 
cause whv r iie,did not list lot bought 
of John Rahsler. 

Alonzo H. Stephenson's list was 
given a 8500 reduction. 

J. G. Tomlin was given a $200 
raise on lot in Verona. 

J. G. Kennedy admr. of Jeffrey 
Powers summoned to show cause 
why the money Wlonging to the es- 
tate of Jeffrey Powers, was not listed. 

David Hick's land increased $300. 

The lxiard increased the Turn- 
pikes as follows: 

Union and Richwood, $100. 

Hicks' Turnpike, $100. 

Louisville and Beaver, 8500 

Big Bone, Baker and Hamilton, 
8500. 

Covington -and Lexington, $5,000 

Bullittsvilleand Dry Creek, 84,000. 

Burlington and Florence, 82,000 

Union and Florence, 82,tXi0. 

Burlington and Petersburg, 8-500 
Union. 

The assessed value of J. W. Ken- 
nedy's',4 acre lot increased 8100. 

Added 8150 to James A. Smith's 
lot at Gunpowder. 

Florence. 

Mrs. Virginia Corey's 12 acres of 
land increased 8200." 

Henry Olsner's list raised 1300: 

B. C. Tanner increased $300 on 
land. 

BlUUXOTOX. 

Added 8300 to L, K. C lore's land. 
Deducted 8(ifK I from R. Stuckv. 
and 8500 from S. W. Tolin. 

Deducted 8-50 from Sam Hall's lot. 

1'ETERSnfRi;. 

Increased the valuation of the 
distillery lots $1,500. 

Added 8500 to J. Frank Grant's 
10 lots. 

Mary E. Walton increased $180 
town lot. 

Constance. 

S. H. Eddin increased 8200 on 
land. 



J. F. Blythe appointed superin- 
tendent of the County .Infirmary 
for the vear I89». His salary was 
fixed at" 8300. 

— The Sheriff was allowed delin- 
quents as follows: Tithes, 745; dogs, 
238 : bitches, 23. 

Ordered that the Magistrates be 
empowered to order coftins for pau- 
pers, the price not toexceed$6each. 
They are to oTder them from the 
Infirmary when convenient. 

The Fiscal Court will meet again 
on the 1st Tuesday in April. 

Ordered that the names of all de- 
linquent poll taxpayers be publish- 
ed by precincts in the Boone Coun- 
"ecorder in. two issues thereof 
next K'fore the 1st Monday in 
March. 18H5, and that said delin- 
quents l>e sold on the 1st Monday 
in March, ^89.5, publicly, at the 
court house door in Burlington, Ky.. 
to the highes t bidder. A notice to 
be published in saio^paper i n J a n u - 
ary Hi, notifying all persons who 
desire to avoid having their names 
published, to come forward and pay 
their taxes before Fcb'y. 15, IS'M. 

Countv Superintendent's salary 
fixed at 8500. 

The County Judge and County 
Attorney were appointed a commit- 
tee to have roof of court house re- 
pa ired. 

The salary of the County Judge 
and the County Attorney, each, 
fixed at 8400. 

The Court adopted the following : 

The duties of the janitor are to 
have a general oversight of the 
Court House, Court House yard, 
Jail and Jail yard, and it shall l>c 
the especial duty of the janitor to 
keep clean and in proper order the 
Circuit Court room, the witnesses 
and jury rooui* the grand jury 
room, the County Judge's room and 
the hall and stairway. He shall 
keep the hallway at all times free 
from dirt, and shall wash and mop 
up the Moor of same as often as ne- 
cessary. He shall keep the Court 
House yard mowed and free from 
rubbish and the steps am pavement 
in front of the Court House, clean. 
He shall keep clean that part of the 
jail yard which is enclosed with the 
publ ic priv y. He shall .wash out 
tne'room'bTthe public privy at least 
once every month, justbefore Coun- 
ty Court day, and shall empty the 
privy boxes at least three times a 
year. He shall see that the down 
spouts of the guttering of both jail 
and Court House are kept in order. 
He shall see that the Court House 
doors and- windows are properly 
closed at night and Of Sundays, and 
if the fastenings of same become out 
of repair or broken, it shall be his 
duty to have same repaired at once. 
He shall keep an itemized ac- 
count of his doings and .'eport his 
actions quarterly. 

COIXTY COl-RT. 

The County Court ordered that 
the Justices of the Peace for this 
county, shall hold their courts as 
follows, in the months of March, 
September and D ecember : 



Chas. Kotmyer onfer 

?7m. 



Joe Graham raised 8150 on lot. 
Abe Clore summoned to show 
cause why he failed to list lot in 



Hebron. 

The .Board of Supervisors having 
gone over the Assessor's book, ad- 
journed S atu r day -afternoon trr meet 
again on the 23d inst. when those 
whose lists have lieen raised will be 
given a hearing. 



Cincinnati Tobacco Market. 



the 



The second week in the New 
year brought the largest offerings in 
one that our market ever had, name- 
ly l,0f>5 hogsheads on Wednesday, 
and over 800 on Thursday, being 
cut short on the latter day on ac- 
count of the darkness which set in 
about three o'clock in the afternoon, 
making it impracticable to go on 
with the sales. We are glad to say 
that in the face of these large offer- 
ings no weakening"~in~priccir^was 
perceptible, and the results of the 
week may be considered favorable. 
The stocks of old arc of course re- 
diicing. The largeFpart of fTuTbT- 
fcrings are medium goods, and sell- 
ing Ix-low 8 cents, while the com- 
paratively few hogsheads of fine to- 
bacco range from 15 to 20 cents. An 
interesting comparison in this con- 
nection is that on a given— ditv~for 
the two years 1804 and 1805, "Take 
Wednesday of the present week. 
In 1804 there were 100 hogsheads 
sold lielow 8 cents and 545 hogs- 
hcads abo ve, a ratio of ab out "o ne to 
four in favor of the higher price, 
while in the present year 514 hogs- 
heads sold below 8 cents and 137 
hogsheads al>ovc, or say one to five 
in favor of the lower p'riee. 

In new tobacco the difference is 



member of the Fiscal uiotJiaJa.rgtt T -44wu^li- «4w*--t4w*mng 



moral, upright and honorable, "and 
there isn t a lietter fellow socially in 
the whole county. He is one of the 
men that if he is a friend it is one 
indeed and in truth and practice. 
The tax payers of this county are 
to be congratulated in the selection 
of Mr, Cowen as a member of the 
fiscal court for he will steadfastly 
represent their ltest interests, with- 
out fear or favor, according to his 
best judgment. 

m »■ r . — 

Ik all the Democrats who are 
spoken of as prospective candidates 
for the Gubernatorial nomination in 
this State, enter the contest, the line 
of candidates will extend across the 
State from southeast to northwest, 
and a lively campaign will it Ik?. 
So far, all those mentioned are good 
men, and would be ablo to polltho 
entire party Tote in this part of the 
State, where Clay and Hardin are 
the only men now considered or 
' fiW/Wl* cfinaStttuf m ilhw nw. 



a preponderance of low grade goods. 
In an equal number of hogsheads 
on thetwocorrespondingdays prices 
run as follows: In the present yea r 
100 hog i'lM- ad s s old from Ltnticcutv. 



77 hogsheads from b' to 10 cents, 
and 31 hogsheads above 10 cents. 
In the year 1,894, 57 hogsheads 



sold from 1 to ij 

heads from Ij to 10 cents and 48 

hogsheads above 10 cents, 

IT the weather is favorable the re- 
ceipts and sales of the new crop will 
continue large from now on, and 
the buyers are ready to take the 
goods. 

The general bidding during the 
week was quite animated, with all 
the buyers present, and sellers were 
usually satisfied to accept the bids, 
though there was some disappoint- 
ment among the holders of old 
stock, the principal reason for this, 
however, lies in the fact that they 
haven't the tobacco which the trade 
most wants, and which commands 
high prices. 

The Marshal of Warsaw is 
at. 



SHERIFFS SALE I TAXES. 

Bjr virtue of taxes due fur the years 
1803 94, 1 will ou Monday, February 4lh 
1895. Bell furcasli In lixiid Ht the Court 
House door in the town of Burlington, 
Ky., to the highest bidder, the follow- 
ing properly or so much thereof as will 
satisfy taxes and cost (hereon: 

Sixty acres of land neiir Beaver, us- 
BTisf d fls t he pronorf v of tjco. W. JUaek , 
Amount to be made by sale, f IS.l l 

^'S^^y rf^TitaeS* we wilOcaEe" it to the Interest of the people of Boone 

Amount to be made by sale," VK&A aud Konton Counties to trade with us. 

NrUrSTEPHENS, Erhnpr, Ky. 



N.B.STEPHENS, 

DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF ] 

reed, General Hardware apd O^ 6 " 

t anr)ir)6 li^pl^njei)^. 



Our Block is new, mid pi i ce s as 



!ow ns those in the city. 



third Monday 

H. Bannister, Thursday afterscc 
o n d M o n d ay 



To those owing taxes— I have visited 
each voting precinct in the county 
twice each year to collect taxes, and 
the collections have been delayed foY 
reasons unknown to me. I am now 
compelled to collect them, and shall 
from now oi, advertise as many sales 
for taxes as I cau conveniently make 
each County Court day, until all the 
taxes are collected. P«y up and save 
the cost of sale. C, Q ROHEKTS. 

Ex Sheriff sale for taxes : 
By virtue of ballauce of taxas due for 
the years 1887. 1S88, 1889, 1800 1891 <fc 
1892 we will sell for cash tn hand to the . 
highest bidtler a t the C our t Hous e d oor j 
in the town of Burlington, Ky, on 
Monday February 4th 1895, the 'follow- 
\Y ednesday alter [ma properly, or so much ifrerenf^s 
will satisfy the said taxes and cost 

thereon; 

A tract QjfJand. near Verona Boonp 



n^^ r 4j4uncs,Jburth riaturday-^. 
M. H. Green, first Saturday. 
^rir, Kobcrfa^ " 



T. E. Rolierts, fourth Monday. 

Joe Wagstafl, third Saturday. 

County Clerk G ai nes reapjjqln t ed 
his old force of deputies except at 
Beaver, where G, E. Carroll was ap- 
pointed in place of G.W. Sleet 

S. I'. Baird qualified as Notary 
Public, _ 

H. Bannister was authorized to 
solemnize the rites of matrimony. 

The settlement with the- Sheriff 
shows that he was charged, on ac- 
count of the poll tax, 8-5,407 SI 
and allowed credits to the amount 
ofS4.i)K2 To, leaving a balance in 
his hands and due the county, of 
$685 OH. 

In his settlement on account 'A 
the dog tax the Sheriff was charf d 
with 9- r h\ti and allowed credit to tne 
amount of j$8 (jO, leaving a bnl- 
ancc of $482 40 in his hands. '- 



The Mercantile company invoic- 
ed its stock of goods last week. 



Commissioner's Sale, 



K'.l. 



rift. 



lifxmt Circuit Court, 

The Oermania Building Associa- 
tion of Covington, Kv , 

against | Equity. 

Edward Rlchey, Etfft. 

By virtue of a judgment and orAnrof 
sale of the Boone CireuitCniirt, rei^ter- 
pd at the Dec , term thereof, 189 1 ., in 
the above styled cause, I shall proceed 
to ofter-f+»r— sale-at-the Court^-Howse 
door in Builington. Boone county, 
Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at. 
pnhlie. sale on Monday the 4th day of 
Feb. 1895. at 1 o'clock p. m., or there- 
about, being county court day, upon a 
credit of six and twelve months, the 
following described property, to-wil: 
-—Ly+mr; betrrg- and Ritnatwt 1TT rffe 
county of Boone and State of Ky., and 
being lot No. 7 in the partition of the 
real estate ot John Rlchey. dee'd., as 
will appear by, deed of M. T. Oarnett 
Hpeelat ComtnsabTfter. of the Boone 
Coun t y C ' t i urt, HatertFeb ' y lAttt, 18H ; , 



"ourl, rhitx 
icord i.*Cc 



and of record LTCommlHslnner'* deed 
book No. 2, page 13-'* of the Boone Co., 
Records at Burlington, Ky., said land 
being hounded and desc ribe d as follows: 



..„„».. 1AJ 4, ■.■-■■.«; ...Minium nil-, uraui llipi an HMlHWBi 

tents, lt»3 ^g^JT*egTniiingataatoneln alineof Joseph 
Chambers a corner oi lot. No 1; thence 
n 46 j, e 18.72 elm. to a White Oak tree 
a corner of Thos. Boss ; thenue wjth 
his line s 43| e9.fll)chs to a stone a cor- 
ner with lot No. 8; thence n 411, w O.ol 
elm to the beginning, containing eigh- 
teen acres; with the benefit of a paw- 
way 10 feet in width, beginning at a 
stone a corner of lot No. Kj thence with 
a line of lots Nob. 2. 3, 4. B, 10, 9 and H, 
s 41 1 e to the Walton road, as will more 
fully appear by said Commissioner's 
report filed In said action of partition, 
in regard to said pass way. 
For the purchase price of said land the 
purchaser, with approved security or 
securities, must execute bond, bearing 
legal Interest from the day of sale until 
paid, and having the force and effect of 
a judgment, with a lien retained there- 
in until all the purchase money la paid. 
Bidders will be be prepared «o comply 
promptly witii these terms. 
Amount to be ma de bv*ale $6!«-2W- 



J H. BliltK 

(/ausphblc 41 



fwAttf' 



C. 



the property of Slyra Bene. Amount 
to be made by sale, $3,19. 

Two-acres ol land near Hamilton, ms 
sessed as »he property of J as. T. Black, l 
Amount lo bo made by sale, $7,9:2. ; 

Eighty acres of land «esi- IIsniiHt»rrr+ 
assessed aa the properly of James \V 
Urown. Ain't to be made bysal >, Ji'i.sj 

28 acres of land near Hamilton, as- 
sessed as t lie property of Allico Itiieh 
anun. Am't to be itiHde by sale, $8,81. 

Town lot assessed as the property of 
Big Bone Turnpike Co. Amount to be 
made by sale, '. : $$4,97. 

Eighty acres of land In Burlington 
precinct, assessed as the property of 
Simeon Buldon. Amount t > be made 
">' sale, $20,81. 

Town lot in town of l'l..rence, asses- 
sed ast the property of Kverett Bellin- 
ger Amount to be made byaale, $13,72 

Town lot in Petersburg.' assessed ns 
the properly of frfo L'zzie Buali 
Amount to be made by sale. $7,57 

Seven acres of land near Petersburg, 
assessed as the property of Win. Bar- 
nard. Am't to be made by sale, SS.80. 

Town lot iu Petersburg, assessed as 
Uia property of A. J Buchanan. Am't 
to bo made by sale, SI 1, 2ft. 

27 acres of land near Petersburg, as- 
sessed as the property of John T. U i if- 
lington. Am't toberiinde bysale $23,78 

40 acres of land In Bellevue precinct, 
assessed as the properly of Robert D. 
Brashier. Amount to be made, Sl'.sy. 

COLORED LIST. 

Four acres of laud near Verona, as- 
sessed as the property of Jno. Cole- 
man. Amount lo be made by sale, $9,15 

Town lot in Petersburg, assessed as 
the property of Hulda Garnelt. Am't 
to be made by sale, $3,21. 

Town lot in Petersburg, assessed ns 
the properly of Kiancis Oiblis. Am't 
to be made bysale, $1,S9. 

Town lot in Walton, assessed as the 
property of Geo. (.'batman. Amount 
to be made by sale, $7,55. 

Towu lot in Walton, assessed as the 
properly of Tim .^niith. Amount to be 
made by sale, $4,11. 

•Town lot in Walton, assessed as (Im- 
properly of Laton Steel. Amount to he 
made by sale, $10,14. 

Town lot In Walton, assessed as t he 
property of Courtney Wadkins. Am't 
to be made by sale, $3,83. 

Town lot in Florence, assessed as t lie 
property of Jerry Carter. Amount to 
be made by sale; — $«,7l 

Town lot in Florence, assessed as ihe 
property of Richard C'leek. Amount to 
be made by sale, $7,11. 

Five acres of laud near Florence, as- 
sessed as the property of Chas. SmoflL 
Amount to he made by sale, $S,4!). 

Town lot in Florence, assessed as the 
property of John >". Taylor. Amount 
tobe made by sale, $'»,02, 

Town lot in Burlington, assessed as 
the property ot Amanda Coleman. 
Amount to be made by sale, $!,84 

One acre ot laud iu Burlington pre- 
oiuct, assessed as the property of Sam 
Bidden. Am't to be made by sale, $5,82. 

Three acres of land in Burlington 

preciuct, assessed as the property of 

HiramCleveland. Amount tobe made 

by sale, $3,63. 

C. C KO BE BTS, Sheriff B.C. 



Sept. 12 !U tf. 



8S8SBS 







mm 



»##••••**• »*»•' 



IT TICKLES YOU 

the INSTANT RELIEF nil UT men 

LIGHTNING 

HOT DROPS 

CURES Colic, C'timpi, Diarrhat. Flu. Cholera 

Morbus, Nauica, Changes of Water, etc. 

H EALS Cuu > Burnt. Bruises. Scratches, Bites of 

Animals, Serpents, Bugs, etc 
BREAKS U P Bad Colcls. La Grippe. Influenaa. 
Croup, Sore Throat, etc. 

Smells Good, tastes Good, Does Good— Evawr timc. 

Sold Everywhere it ISe and 60c Per BoWe. No Relief. No Pit. 



'Jk liir coduUi tn »E J tilt balr titan 11 mmch as r&o botlle. 



HERB MEDICINE CO. 



5PRIN0FIELD. O. 



♦ M i uu ii im 



!<»#»»»♦■ 









mm 



THE TIDE g TURNED! 

•^ TIMES ARE IIWIPROVINC, ^ 

And Me r c hand ise of e very cleecription is advancing. We haven large 
Stock of New floods which we boug ht at 

HARD TIME PRICES, 

Ami which we will sell the fame as long as they last. 

^ IF YOU WISH A BARGAIN 

Call on us at once : . 



INSUREATHOME 

The Firmer*' Mututl Fire 

INSURANCE COMPANY, 

OF BOONK COUNTY, 
If bow completely organized and recti 
ing applications for inuranco. 

Its Rat ee are Lower 
Than tboae of any other Company and 

give* the farmer* of Boone County 
HITHERTO UNKNOWN ADVANTAUK 

In keeping their property Insured. 



EVERY FARMER IN THE COVNTT 
should take a. policy at once. 



8. nilKY, 
Preaident, 
Grant, Ky. 



OSCAR RAINES 
Secretary, 
Burlington, Ky. 
J, K. DUNCAN, Treasurer. 
Executive Board — Legrand Gain**, J. 
W. Conner, John Stephens. 
B. K. Cowan, Aueeeor, • Burlington, Ky, 
W. M. Rooms, Agt. • Walton, Ky. 

J. M LASSING, 

ATTORNEY AT LAW 

BURLINGTON, KY. ' 
Protnpl Attention Oiren to Collections 

J. G. TOMLIN, 

ATTORNEY - AT - LAW, 
WALTON, KENTUCKY. 



W ill jiractic in the Courts of Boone, Krntoa 
Grant and Gallatin. Prompt attention fires: • 
Collections entrusted to him. mchii-oi. 



W. M. RACHAL & CO., 

UNION, KENTUCKY. 



and for Sale. 



A tract of land containing 'lit acres, 
lying and situated in the county of 
Boo u ' o , State of Kentucky, on the Cov- 
ington and Lexington turnpike, two 
mill's south of Florence and joining 
the lands of Hen Stephens and Thomas 
Dixon and others. Said land hclongs 
to the estate of Ornisln>rry Dixon, de- 
ceased, and lias to he sold to settle up 
t lie estate. Said land will be sold to 
the highest bidder on 

1805, 



SATU RDAY, FEBRUAR Y 2d, 

on the following term*: 
One third cash, one-third in 12 months 
and one-third iu i!4 months with inter- 
est on the two last payments from date 
of t-aie. 

For further information in<|iiire of 
the undersigned. , 

HBWIS KKJE, Executor. 

Richwood, Ky. I 
i 

For Representative. 

If you dtsire to express your choice 

for County Keprcsentativc, which offl- 

I eet will be e lect ed next November, cut 

out the following ballot, fill it with 

I your name, and the name of the pemon 

| of your choice, and mail It to Ihe Ui> 

COIIDKH. 

The n ama-O-t— t he voter ^-lttirOT^tHFk 



Dr. W. H. Belknap. 
entisT, 

of Cincinnati, 

— will be at — 
Mr. Cowen's, in 

Burlington the 
First Monday in each Month 

and will remain two days. All 
those desiring work should call early 

Good Work at City Prices 

8*#"and satisfaction guaranteed.~W> 




County Ky, containing 76 acres asses 
ed as the property of Lewis Marr. 
Amount to be raised hy sale is $37 50. 
J. R Clutterbuck Ex S. II. C, 



Davled Betili Ex P. B.C. 



4 Library Given Away. 

SkaifO-ffifl 
Fur eacli $25 worth of goods you buy of 

H. P. BLASE, 

Tailor and 
C othier, 

534 Madison Avenue, 
Covington, - - Kentucky. 



•Jr. 



You are given choice of a book from a 
long catalogue of works by Stan- 
dard Authors. 

This is a Good Plan for 
You to Secure a Good 
Book for Nothing. 

The purchaser is furnished with a 
Coupon Card that .. bIio.wa Uie__aniouut 
of each purchase. 

His Stock of Clothing 
is New, »' lrt 

Prices as Low as 
■ the Lowest. 




-serious and ' 
, 'fatnl c!i.)cascs result from', 
, drilling ailments neglected. ' , 
. ' Don't play with Nature's ' 
greatest gift — health. \ u 



DR. C. H. CRIGLER, Dentist 

— WILL jlKAI'— 

ERLANGER. - - - KY.. 

Wednesday' ok bach week. 

'Office over Souther & Milker's groce- 
ry store, Commonwealth Avenue. 
Office Hours— 8 a. in. to 4:30 p. in. 



ttUARTKRIVY REPOllT 

clost: of but;!. 



Of lllf nank of l'Ltcrshnrir, ill Ihf cl 

,, < Hss^n-U>cjii i .fliLya t OLT.. i M). 



- - - MK.SOL'KCKS. 

JViaps :inil Discounts 
Ovcrdrufis, ascqfed 
Dm from NatlCTi'l ttAfki 
MortiruKcs 
Specie 
Currency 

Furniture auil r'iaUires 
raxes 1'aid 
Current Kxfcns, s 



*4 57 
p,ooo on 
i.?S7 &<i 

I -jno oi, 



Capital Stock paid In, In Bash 

Surplus Kltlld 
llur Deiioxltors 
Undivided -Prolils 



*l7.5".t ti 
|j<,0OO oo 

W, 5' 
iu..l*J 54 
•*.5\l "5 

Ul-i°S " 
state nf Kent in kv. County of Boone I ski 

J. Prank Ortint, caahigr ol The Hunk of Peter i- 
l.urs;, a hank totaled and doing business ml First 
Street, in the town of Petersburg In said counry. 
being duly sworn, sivs that the. lorogoing report 
is iu all respects » WW statement 01 the condi- 
tion of Ihe said bank, at the rlosc ot Inisl ncsicn 
the j'St day of Dee., |R.;|, to the best of tils 
knmvtc.lge and belief ; and l ui Ih e r aajui tha t Un 
business of said bank h«s been transacted at the 
location nnmed, and not elsewhere; and that the 
above report Is miuls in compliance with an of- 
tcial noiice received troin the Secretary or Stale 
designating the list day of Dec . iSo,|, se the d jy 
on which such report shall hs made. 

Wv. AHPt.KTOV, P r esi d ent. 

Solon Kami. v. Director. 

8. a. Bott*. Director 



. Jjuhs cribctl and sworn to before ate uy | ■ 1' ra 




ih 



u sire feci in k ■ 
out o| Boris, weak 4 
arui generally tx , 
hnttsleilj i.ei vous, , 
have no appetite 
antl can't work, 
begin ut tun c i. ik 
■UK the most rclia- 
I !r MrrntrthetHttj;- , 
im.-<Ji<Mne,\vhk'li is ( 
Biow it's Iioti Bit- ^ 
ttrs A few hot* 
lies cure— benefit 
comes from ihe 
very HtM <l«se— it 
'- your t 



won't -ttii in 
teeth, ajii. ti 
p!c;)t»afiL \<i 



ft 
take. 



It Cures 



Dyspepsia, Kidney and Liver 
/St ;;r,ilgia, Troubles, 

'-Cv.a.Ttipatsan. ^sil ^pod ■ 



• ,".' r. !:..•" .', Nervous ai!rr.cnt5 

, KiZSKti'S cm plaints. 

' _l e:,!y (he petmiiic— ii hua crossed retl 

■!■■ nn raa vrsfifssr, xti ,-tiiets itni n.h- 

s ifiuea < >:t icccipt ot iwojc. M»mns_ »•« 

•. ' i" JIMC svl i.J lCl I'll::!:. il. i Mutitt'O 

1 i.,r yi.tra «t:t) I ool: --'iret. 

'/, OV'N Cn _ ;M.%AL ti} fJALTlMORU, i ID 



btf£NT$ 



W^CAVtAI 0, 1 HAUL MARKS^W 
W COPYRIGHTS.^ 



e an i 



OnTAIN A PATKNTt 

i bo 



For ■» 
snewcr and an honest opinion, wrlto to 
.. tVtJO., who have had iiBaa-l/llftj rears' 
experlenm In the patent tmslhesii, Commnntpn. 
yons strlctlyoonndentlal. k Hiip^booK orln» 



formstlon concerning 
l. A 



■lenln 



n ibern sent free. Also a ostaloatia of median 
oal and solnntltlo books sent froo. 



how to 
jorroeeh 



Ob. 



pedal notice In tuo He 



Patents tason tbrongh Mnrm ft Co. reoolro 

elontlne Amerlrn n, uty! 

Icly be" 

itor. 

lyillu 
est circulation oC any i 
Id. •.'! » year. Psniiuo 



BDOwassH 

thus are brought widely before the publlcwlth- 

tbe Inventor. This anlebdld paper, 

.. y, elewantly Ulustrate.1, oae br fix the 

circulation ot any sclentiOo work In too 



Issued weekly, elegant ly illustrated 

largest circulation o( any sclenting 

world. B.'lavear. Fiin>i'le oopleasentrroe. 

Hiiilding tkiitiim. monthly, M.6»ay*a* 
copies, 'J.5 cents. Krory number cental 
"tlal plates. In colors, and ph otograph 
■*• ■flans. ensBIlrlsTTltlllclil 

M«pMCOntxaU«c 



Kinvle 

bcan- 

of new 



THE BURLINGTON 

8. K. Corner Third and Broadway 

ciTsrorNN ati. o., 

1IKNLEY W. SMITH, Proprietor 

(Formerly of Uoone County, Ky.) 

Itntcs 31 Per Uaj, Special Kates by 
the Week. 



1 HE DURL1NGTON, (roamerly St. Paul Ho- 
let) has been thoroighly refitted und refer 
nil. bed throughout. 



QO 1. P 



B E S T 

Condensed Newn, 

Stories', 

Miscellany, 

Women's Department, 

Children's Department, 
Agricultural Department, 
Political Department,, 
Answers to Correspondent!!, 
~JttllWl5lir~ 
Everything, 
Will be fonnd iu the 



^ HTuBtlf C a s i i ii - ^tttntf; 



f-. S-colnmn Dtniincrntfc Newspaper. 
HENHV WATTIiUSOX t^ tho Editor. 

rilK'B, V 1 ,00 R YEAl..- 



TIu \y i-rkly rtnirit-r- 
ol tc'i'm.s tt> ii^cnt>, Mai 
,i(t<. Ihe Rr¥«jiUfr+llif^»h 
areas ' Write to 



ourn'ril muke* very tlbcr- 
iple copies ol tin; p^iper 
itH'nl >t'tit free to Hny ttt|- 



Courier- Journal CompaHy, 
Louisville, Ky. 



TABLED! 
CK EYl 

01NHENT 

■ CUBES HOTHING BUT PIIES. 

ind CfXTAlfJ CURB 
for IB years as the ' 
T BEST REMEDY for PILES. I 



Z. KYLE PETTIT, 

ATTORNEY AT LAW AND REAL 
ESTATE AGENT. 

Ludlow, - - Kentucky. 

And Room 5 Boone Block, Covington, 
from a. in. to 3 p. m. 

Will practice in all the courts of Ken- 
ton and Boone oounties, and in the 
Court of Appeals. Collection of notea. 
rents, tic., a specialty. 



W. E- VE8T, 

County Surveyor. 

BURLINGTON, KY. 

Is prepsred to do all Vinds ol Surveying, all ., 
ders by mail! promptly attended to. 



G. G. Hughes. D. E. Castlkman. 

HUGHES & CASTLKMAN, 

ATTORNEYS - AT - LAW 

Burlington, Kt. 

Will practice Iu all (he courts. Prompt 

attention given to all business 

entrusted to them. 



S. GAINES, 

ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, 
BURLINGTON, KY. 

Will practice in all the courts, and 

prompt attention given collections. 
Ofiice— In residence near post -office. 

JOHN TANEOUS, - 
CARPENTER & BUILDER, 

HEBRON, KY., 

All kinds of carpenters work done in 
the best style at prices to suit the times. 
WSTYour work is Soi.icited.T»h 



A. H. McGLASSON, 

VETERINARY < 



h 



Erlanger, Ky. 

EQUINE DENTISTRY 

Given Special Attention. 

Office iii "If . Rylk's Stable. 



4*. T FALtr 

painter and- 
-papeehanger; 

Union, Kentucky. 

Paper H anging a Specialty. 

I W ill visit all parts of the Co. with sam- 
ples. Give me a call, 

BOONE CO. DEPOStTFaNK. 

(Incorporate!) 1S86.) 

Capital $30,000 

Surplus and undivided profit*, 17,000 
-)o(- 
Our fucilifles enable us to receive on 
favorable termsaccoiiiits of individuals 
and corporations. Collections prompt- 
ly remitted for at lowext rates 



DEPOSIT BANK, 



(IscQitprBATf.D iSyJ.) 

ERLANGER, - - KENTUCKY 



Capital paid in.... 

8UKPLU8, , 



$50,000 
$ 8.000 



tareful attention Riven collect inn* 
and remit fauces promptly made. De' 
pocif necount.x solicited. 



Richwood Herd 




= F1AP CHINA I0GS- 

Stock young and entitled (o rec in- 
ter. Stock is from LivBELLE HJ5RP 
Lewip County, Missouri. The sire ofr 
CoJ. Wilkes, head of Richwood Herd 
was never beaten in a show. 



P. P. ROBINSON, 

-Hicmvoop. Kvt 



J08T IN QUANTITY. BEST IN QUALIT 



verwiifuce: 

FOR SO YtARl^ 

aicHmaaos pwffisl ft., a*, vhh. 



i HY. 



i«Ta. 



For Sale. 



RICHWOOD, record fcJJV by gqulre 
ralmagebyC M. Clay, jr.; also the 
Hue Spanish Jack, Alexouder, Jr, * 
\ ears old, black with while points, 161 
handa high, and one yearling, sired by 
Alexander, jr., black, white points. 



■■ 






M 



€tee<sf Rsojs. 



Plenty of mow so fur 



willtlT. 



Get ready to how your toba c co beds. 



Another season of snowballing 
baud. 



Ik tit 



The ground was not fro/.en under the 
tuow. 



As we go to 
near at hand. 



press a thnwout seems 



Heveral iee houses about town have 
been titled thiswcelc. 



The clerk Is copying 
Hook for the Auditor. 



the Assessor's 



A flashlight photographer cttftvataert 
the town yesterday and day before. 

^ m » — — 

Our advertising columns are crowd- 
ing the reading matter a Mttlo this week. 

Tliat was no cold wave that struck 
here last Friday night, it was a reg- 
ular billow. 



It was a little too cool Sunday for 
alcigh-rldliiK. and very few bells were 
heard that day. 

ZeU Ward, who recently died In Ar- 
kansas, worth SoOO.fNK) was at onetime 
a deputy sheriff in Kenton county. 



CONST A 21 CE— John LaPort, while 
drifting, the other day, came near 
drowning. He was saved by Mr. A. 
Hemfling. 

Mr. W. Miller is happy, It Is a nine 
pound girl. 

l/cvl Tuning fell oft a coal barge, a 
lew days since, and dislocated his little 
linger. 

The Constance Atheletlc Club meets 
ut the hall once n week, and the boys 
ore good In the manly art. Jake Het- 
s>.cll Is the coming (Jorbett. 

11. H. Hoods A Co's coal float broke 
loose from IU moorings and went down 
the river, Hundoy night of last week. 

Now, as Henry McNeal has qualified 
lis Constable, all collections. Ac., of any 
kind, if sent to Box 2, will be attended 



south side It would freeze on the north 
side, so It took right smart chopping 
to get it down; but Charlie is one of 
the boys what never quits. After hard 
work thecolumu of ice was demolish- 
ed, "and what do you think he found?" 
soys George. "Why, James A. Huey 
with 8(1 quarts of water in each rubber 
boot, and a card pinned on bis vest, 
which read: "I'm going to the Kim 
hole to cat Ice." James A. says he did 
not know the thing was loaded, and 1 
guess he dklu't. 



A card of thanks.- I desire to ex- 
press my sincere thanks to dear rela- 
tives, neighbors and friends for their 
kindness during mv mother's late Ill- 
ness. Mas. A. (i. Kisk. 



Doc Webb, of the Taylorsport neigh- 
borhood, was in town yesterdayr -He-- 
handed the printer the following : 
I've often heard the people tell 

Wheu I was young,"":" went to hell, 
But since they've got it down to hades, 

'Tis only suitable for Iodic: 



to. 

Quite a number of wrecks were caught 
here by the 'ioys. 

Aa the first cake of ice made its ap- 
pearance in the river Capt. Kottmeyer 
went into winter quarters. 

Your correspondent visited the Tay- 
lorsport Hunduy-schootond wassurprls- 
ed to see so large an at tendance. There 
are 42 scholars who attend regularly 
and great praise is due Mr. and Mrs. 
Allven for their untiring energy In 
building the school up. 

Mr. Barber's boat eaaie near sink lug 
Monday night of last week. They had 
to pump all night to keep it afloat. 

Dr. Murat, assisted by Dr. K. Crigler, 
performed a very delicate operation ou 
Win. Billes. It wus a success. 

Hobert Hood, in coming down the 
steps ut Grand Central depot, fell nnd 
injured his hand. 



_- In. collecting for the PwoBlnat last 



C 



huMaker cleaned out his pond what a *^™W« ^ «*• 



during the dry weather, and had a fine 
lot of water after the recent rains, but 
a musk rat concluded to see if he could 
tunnel through the dam, and he did it 
and out went the water. 



PERSONAL MENTION. 

Miss Shaby Hoberts is visiting in the 
Walton neighborhood. 

HomerCluttcrbuckhaslullainmatory 
rheumatism iu his feet and legs. 

Harry Fisk drove the nicest cutter 
that has lieen in town this wint er. 

W. G. Rouse and family, of Oakley, 
Ohio, are visiting their relatives in this 
county. 

Sherill Roberts visited [Talon early 
Saturday morning, The trip was not 
made for pleasure. 

J. T. Dcmpacy and a Mr.MeCormiek, 
of Mud nek, were in town hist Satur- 
day. They had a J-vig, cold ride. 

H, G. Blonton, of Krlauger, was over 
yesterday, with his cutter, cutting 
around with some of our young indies. 

The trees presented a beautiful ap- 
pearance Monday morning. They were 
laden with oiystali which Boreas strung 
upou their b'rauohes the night before. 

Hupt. Voshell was at his office here 
last Saturday, paying the teachers. 
They did not expect to receive more 
than a half loaf, but were agreeably 
surprised when paid in full. 

It wns repotted here that Willis and 
Dode Arnold were heavy losers by the 
failure of a Slater, Mo., bank; but it is 
now said that the first report was erro- 
neous, and that they will lose very lit- 
tle by the failure. 

J. M. BarloW7~nf Gutipow 
among our callers Friday. He returned 
from Missouri, only a few days before, 
where he visited several persons who 
moved from this county, nnd whom he 
reports as prospering. ■ 

P. Morton Higdon, BsOj, was here a 
day or two last week. He is a very suc- 
cessful Buildlug and Trust Company 
agent, nnd has. placed considerable of 
the Commercial Building Trust Com- 
pany's stock In this county. 

One of our prominent citizens has re- 
ceived, recently, letters addressed to 
him as Klderof the Christian church, 
President of n bank, denltr in trotting 
horses, manager of the local base 
club, Professor of music, 
gymnastics and leader of 
paud- 
•'Why you dout move y our family to 
urlingtou •!" was asked Prof, Cotlins 



ball 
instructor 
the brass 



Burlington 

one day not long smoo 
patrons. 
**HnrvB-nir family,' 1 



professor. 

•'Vat, a man all gra 
g ot no f a mily , " w as 



by one of his 
answered the 
•headed like you 



It is evident that the Professor's pre 
mature silvery locks arc very mislead 
ing, aud to what extent they militate 
against his matrimonial e nterprises wc 
arc not able to state. 



WALTON -Snow bound aud exclud- 
ed from the outside world Is our pres- 
ent condition. Notwithstanding there 
is no eases of destitution reported to 
the relief board of charitable deeds and 
good wo rk *, y et -a report has reached 
our sanctum of a case of dire need at 
Hocking Valley aud Huuduy Creek 
Mining districts. It was not reported 
officially, however, consequently was 
not considered by our Mayor and For- 
eign missions are not approved to any 
considerable extent here. 

Our youug friends, Geo. Arnold and 
Buck Rice, we are glad to say, arc 
again mingling with friends on the out- 
side after a protracted spell of sickness. 

S. Ij. Edwards, undertaker and hard- 
ware merchant, nnd a man that is every 
bodys friend aud (vioe versa) has been 
conlined to bis bed for fifteen days with 
pneumonia, and for a timo bis condi- 
tion was such ns to create a doubtful 
feeling, and hope for bis recovery was 
flickering, but we are glad to say that 
lie is some better at this writing. 

Matson Rachnl, of Union, au enter- 
prising young man, has rented the old 
Wliipps Tobacco Shop, and is now en- 
gaged iu rehaudllug tobacco, glviug em- 
ployment to a number of our young 
men, who, otherwise would be Idle. 
M r. Taylor McBee was lustnlled as fore- 
man. He is a very efficient young man. 
Thanks to outside capital and enter- 
prise. 

John Booth as agent for John S. Mat- 
son, is busily engaged redryiug and re- 
haudling tobacco at Matron's shop 
near the Southern depot. Another out 
side enterprise that Is highly beneficial 
to Walton, and creditable to Mr. Mat- 
son. Strauge as it may seem there Is 
no attempt made by Walton citiaeus to 
furnish employment to the unemploy- 
ed. True wc have a canning factory 
that runs three months Iu twelve aud 
at-modest wages. This is the only Wnl- 
ton enterprise ever realized. Wo also 
have a planing mlUV-butall employed 
therein are imported. A brick yard is 
now a certainty. Arrangements are 

lini* in QiQ Hiirin i?— 

[ If EC III 1'IIV- "!'■ ■•» *h, 

this is also outside capital. 

Duke Finnell recently moved his 
family into his house in South Walton. 
Mr. Finnell has been, for several years, 
n resident of Beaver, engaged in the to- 
bacco business with Mr. Joe Hughes. 

T. Walsh has moved into lift new 
residence in North Walton. 

Mrs.-Fnllilove, who recently occupied 
Mr. Finnell's house in South Walton, 
has broken up housekeeping is and 
miking her honie with hfcr daughter, 
Mrs. Vest. 

Mr. Thompson, of Union, recently 
became a citizen of this city, moving 
his family into one of Willie Criss 1 
houses. 

Our merchants have iiosted notices 
in every conspicuous place, which, in 
unmistakable terms, anuounces tin; 
credit system a thing of the post, nw| 
cash alftips will call them ffoni their 
easy chair. Now, we arc at iposs tq 
advise a remedy fqr the prevailing epi 
demic that is prevalent oyer a largp scc- 
Ilon of this 'country (empty pocket 
books, i Thin is evidently the outgrowth 
of the above poster, but hope springs 
-fu p I n u s a new, wh e n w e- re aliz e tha t In 
" the near future the Carlisle Currei 
Bill will pass, and then 



week, I found all the sulwerlbers ideas 
cd with the paper aud ready to settle 
They unite iu saying that wo -pewon- . 
who loves fun, aud Is interested in the 
affairs of the county, can afford to 
do without it. One gentleman said he 
knew of no better evidence to show 
that a man Is publie spirited and inter- 
ested in the welfare of the community 
iu general, than to see him encourage 
his county paper by talking for it aud 
subscribing for it, too. One young lady 
sakFsbebad been a sultscribcr for the 
ItKooKDKKever since it first started aud 
hod never had reasons to regret taking 
It and Intended to keep on taking it till 
she got married and if her husband re- 
fused to subscribe she would get a di- 
vorce from him. 

The cold came ou so suddenly Friday 
night that few people thought it was 
so cold and started out next moruing 
without heavy coats, mufflers, Ac., but 
frozen ears and toes soon ix>sted them 
Stove fires were well patronized 
tell 



Mrs. Kneas Barrett, of Lewrencbuiv, 
is visiting her daughter, Mrs. B. B. 
Grant 

A great many young sheep have 
made their appearance in this vicinity. 

Rev. Merlruon has commenced a 
series of doctrinal sermons at the 
Methodist church In Petersburg. Come 
out aud bear him the first Sunday in 
each month. 

It Is said that the use of mourning is 
gradualy falling Into disfavor; if all who 
have loved and lost dressed in black 



COMMISSIONER'S SALE. 



AH the ways of a correspondent are 
not paths of peace as the readers will 
observe in the case of Evertt Helms at 
Pete- His' answer to Two Members 
was nice. 



Courtney Walton has a nest of mu- 
sical mice in the store 

Sinee the heavy rains the Ashby 
fork road is nearly Impassabl e. . 
"KTrLy Sullivan and wife, of Gunpow- 
der, wtre visiting relatives here last 

The drift has been so heavy In the 
river that the ferryboat at Lawrence- 
burg could not run. 

The young people were very pleasant- 
ly entertained at the residence of Tony 



all day Saturday, and telling cold 
weather stories were in order. One fel- 
low said he remembered a day in the 
80's, when it got so cold that Geo. Wolf 
who lived here then could not talk and 
all present agreed that It must have 
been awful cold sure enough. 

Sunday was a wintry day— tho wind 
blew ami the snow came thick and fast, 
but ReVs. Davis and Adams came 
promptly and filled their appointments 
regardless of wind anil snow. 

Adolpbus Edwards, of Walton, came 
down Saturday, but was too late for the 
sale. B. L. Rice purchased the buggy 
and harness and Rylaud Hedges got 
the horse 

Parties who felt juberous about the 
purity and healthfuineas of the first ice 
crop and refused to fill their houses are 
taking advantage of the secoud freezing 
and haul lug it in. 

— — ♦•♦— 

VERONA— The cold wave struck this 
vicinity last Saturday, aud the ther- 
mometer registered two degrees below 

The snow is about seven Indies deep 
and would be good sleighing if the 
ground had been frozen 

Mr. aud Mrs. J. E. Ransom received, 
by express a package containing a ham 
of venison, sent from l'ikeville, Term, 
by Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Rankiu. 

The fruit growers say the peach aud 
apples arc not killed. 

The people of Verona nud vicinity 
seem to have entirely dropped the pike 
questiou. Our college will .soon be 
completed, and the result will be, we 
will have no pikes leading to it, and 
persons attending school will have to 
plow through the mud orstay at home. 
The consequenoe will be a very small 
attendance, especially in the winter 
season. 

We are glad to report the neighbor- 
hood in tnodemtly good health. 

We can accomplish more good by 
simply being good than by any other 
way. In all good things give the cyeaud 
the ear full scope, for they let into the 
mind; few men have repented of silence. 

Born— Monday the 7th inst, to Mr. 
and Mrs. Dale Hudson, a fine girl. 

"I want to know, ''said n creditor to a 
debtor a few days siuce, "when are you 
going to pay me what you owe me?" 
r-I give it up," replied the debtor, 
"Ask me somCthi'lgeasy," 



iy< 

Rue, one night last week 

Jack Piatt found the Jawbone of a 
very peeullaranlmal theotber day. The 
upper jaw has 132 teeth In It and the 
lower !«. Jim Gaines took it to Cin'ti. 
Miss Mary Russie, the most popular 
young ladv In I<awrencebunr, died from 
ovor exertion at the Liwn Tennis Ball 
Iu that city last Tuesday night. 

Thanks to the Union cor. for flic 
compliment iu test week's paper. We 
love to read the nice things our friends 
have to say about us while wc are liv- 
ing ; wont have the pleasure of reading 
our obituary. 

The average yield of corn lost year 

was 19 bus, per acre, lowest since 1«M , 

Woolper creek was higher Sunday 

night than for many years. It washed 

away all of Will Smith's foddor 

Robt. Bellman, a young man from 
Cold Springs, Ind, is cutting quite a 
swell among the belles of this neigh- 
borhood. 

Why don't our 'bus driver have the 
dailies ou Bale at the store? 

IsCy going to take anyone along yvith 
him when he plants his totcrs in the 
moon ? 

It is to be hoped that the friends of 
Col. Breckinridge will keep him out of 
the race for U, R. Senator, 

The Democrats of Boone county will 
soon bo called upon to uamo a man to 
represent them in the next (ieneral As- 
sembly,aud we know no one any beftei 
suited for the place thau Hon. N. 8. 
Walton. He has had the experience 
nnd can be relied upon to do the square 
thing at all times. This will be an Iro- 
i»ortant session, as a U. S, Senator Is to 
be elected nnd a great many laws en- 
acted by the two last I.egislature8 have 
been found to be dead letters, and new 
ones will have to be enacted in their 
places. 

~aT ca'r i>. 

Riemvoob, KYm January 7, 18u5. 
Jb the Editor of the Recorder ; , 

I have just this minute learned that 
there are and have been, for some 
weeks, certain slanderous reports cir- 
culated about me. I have beon at home 
closely for sonis time, and alck most 
of the time, nnd was utterly dumfound- 
ed when the news was broken to me, 
nnd take this, the first opportunity, to 
deny any and all reports not creditable 
to me ; and ns soon as I can ascertain 
what they are, I will make a statement 
and a specific denial or all such reports. 
Yours Respectfully, 
Lewis Rhr 



Boone Circuit Court, Ky. 
W. T. Kyle, PI ft. 

v« \ Equity. 
D. G. Rice, Ac, Defts. 

By virtue of a Judgment and order 
of Sale of the Boone Circuit Court, 
rendered at the December term thereo*, 
1894, In the above cause, I shall pro- 
ceed to offer for sale at the Court 
House door In Burlington, Boone 
County, Ky., to the highest hidder, at 
Public Sale on Monday the 4th day of 
February, 1805 at one o'clock p m.. or 
thereabout, being County Court day, 
npon a credftof six and twelve months, 
the following described property, to- 
wtt. 

An undivided one-fifth in a tract of 
land, lying uearthe town of McVilte, 
Boone county, Ky., and bounded thus. 
Ou the uor|h by the lands of Solon- 
Rice; on the east by Middle Creek; oo 
the south by Solon Rice and on the 
west by the Carlton Ferry A Bellevue 
Road. Containing about 60 acres. 

For the purchase price the purchas- 
er, with approved security orsccurities, 
must execute bonds, bearing legal in- 
terest from th» day of sale until paid, 
and having the force and effect of a 
Judgment, with a lien retained there- 
in until all the purchase money is 
paid. Bidders will be prepared to 
comply promptly with these terms 

Amount to be made by sale $758 22. 
J. B. BERKSHIRE, M. C B. C. 
J. M. Lasslngfor Plaintiff. 



PUBLIC SALE! 



I will sell at Public Auction, sale 
to begin at 10 o'clock a. m., 

Saturday, Jan'y 26, 1895 



COMMISSIONER'S HALE. 



350 Acres of faml 

Situated partly on the Lexington 

Turnpike, IJ miles above Florence, 

Boone Co., Kv., and known as the 

BA.NITING FARM. 

Improvements — A good Six room 
Frame House, good out buildings, 
good fencing and lasting water. 



If 

You 

War) I' 




<?r;eap (Joods 



Look 

At 

Tl)is. 



.-*.»<*■ j 



Terms -One-fourth cash; 
to suit purchaser. 



balance 



WK-ARK SB LLIHU 6 lb. SchoneW Blanket* at $4; 4* lb. Seho. 
Held Blankets at $3.75 ; \\ lb. Scbofield Blankets at $3 50. 

Lot of Women's Shoes — cost $2 now 11.50. ^_ _ 

Lot of Hosie ry at yoat own price. 



On same day I will sell personal 
property to-wit: Horses, Cattle and 
Sheep, Farming Implements-, 300 
bushels of Corn, 30 Tons of Hay, 
Wagons, Bugsry and other articles 
too numerous to mention. 

H. B. BANNING, Agent. 

\V. H. Chambers, Auctioneer. 



Lot of Crash at 5c and 10c per yard. 

Lot of Mens' Caps former price 50c, now 25c. 
We also have some Mens' BOOTS and winter SHOES at great bar- 
gains that must be sold to make room for 

SPRING STOCK; also a nice line of 

^GENERAL MERCHANDISE/* 



Thanking one and all ior their 
licking a continuance ot the 



previous kind patronage and 
same, we remain respectfully, 



so- 



KOTIOE : 



4, lHSfci. 



rrency 
we can defy 
the posted mandate by cash in advance. 
-Kven-our-old State Treasury wilLngahL sleigh 
overflow her coffers aud another Dick 



TATLORSPORT-Tho cold weather 
checked the rise in the river. 

I)r Murat was in town Monday at- 
tending the sick. 

\V. B. Orubbs tilled his ice house 
with nice ice last week. 

The party given by Perry Aylor and 
wife, of Hebron, Wednesday night, 
was attended by some of tb,e young 
people uf this neighborhood, nud tlfey 
report a pleasant time. 

Miss Mabony, of Covington, sp^nl n 
pleasant week with T<>»M Clqre. 

fjrnudrnaHpraguc was visiting her 
son at Riverside last weoli ____ 

Mrs. Harris, of Bellevue, was the 
guest of Win. Humphry aud wife, last 
wepk, 



Blythe's mules mode a free trip 
ii town Muuday. with his sled. 
They were stopped before any damage 
was done: 



(ieo 
up iu 



Geo. McGlasson aud wife sjicnt Sat- 
urday and .Sunday in Covington. They 
came back via the mud route in their 



Tate 
linde 

i 



Loi'isvnj ( K, Kv., Jan. 
7o Ihc Edtiu, af f Ai /.'icorrff, j 

Would you kindly advertise in your 
paper for anyone knowing uf the death 
of Mrs. Patrick Marccy, nee, Murlah 
Kite. They were married August 20, 
1860. His widow is now trying for a 
peuslou, and without the date of her 
husband's former wife's death, she can 
not obtain It. Also if there is any mem- 
ber of 28rd Inf. vol., private, Co. A— 
James C. Foy was 1st captain— living, 
there qr aiiy eitUcu of Rooue county, 
>yho was with Patrick Marccy when he 
enlisted. The following arc a few Q f 
tho ineu who wen iu h|s company, all 
of whom enlisted at Camp King i 

William H. Williams. John V.. Cal- 
vert, John Griffin, William Bailey, 
Robert MeMurry, Lewis Calvert; Peter 
Mills nnd Joseph Young. 

If any of the above nnnied parties 
are living, they will kindly oblige me 
by writing aud sending postofllce ad- 
dress. C. W. Kbakman, 
585 Sixth street, Louisville, Ky. 




seek pastures pew and'pur hpst of. 

..wipaid 'teachers will rejoice excecd- 
ngly, because Richard lshiniseiragaii|. 

Mr. Menifee, u butcher who formerly 
resided „nt. Cjiftpiidpn, £>'•; '(P^'llt 5 
suddenly deranged »»e <l a .V last WP«% 
and it was with some dHIUmRy that 
members of his family prevented him 
from shooting Perry Rouse, a near 
neighbor of the unfortunate man, for 
some imaginary wrong he claimed 
Rouse had done him. For several days 
n guard was necessary to prevent him 
doing harm to his wife or Rouse, but 
we are glad to say that the paroxisni 
has alioht passed, nway, and his father, 
a well to dp farmer, bus taken lum 
honie with hini for treatment, and rest 
from business cares. Mr. Mpnifcp.ht 
his usual frame of mind, is gentle- 
manly and industrious, obligiug and 
kind, nud wc regret to chronicle the 
unforfunate circumstances, aud hope a 
speedy normal return. 

Tramps are glowing more numerous 
thau trvcri)efore. We have an early 
moruing traiu north ou each railroad, 
due here about daylight, aud we sup* 
pose they take advantage qf the dark- 
ness and beat their way to tb> pmnl, 
Where they nrc discovered and. driven 
»({, our town getting thp benefit of 
thuin. 



Ed. Riggs pu,t a 
away ! 'l OS "am 



Thp members of Viola Lodge No, 2T8 
I. O. O. Iff.', are hereby notified to meet 
iu the lodge room In Burlington at 2 
u. m., Hat unlay, January 10th, 18W>. 
Business of great importance. 

W. Ii. RiDDKix, Secretary. 



Boone Circuit Court, Ky, 
General Building Association Xo. 3, 
Permanent, Covington, Ky. plaintiff, 

vs { equity. 

Marshall Hedges, etc., plaintiff*. 

By virtue of a Judgment and order 
of sale of the Boone Circuit Court, ren- 
dered at the Dec. term thereof, 1894, 
In the above cause, I shall proceed to 
offer for sale at the Court-house door 
In Burlington, Boone county, Ky., to 
the highest bidder at Public Sale on 
Monday, the 4th day ofFeb'y. 1895, at 
1 o'clock p. m , or thereabout, being 
County Court day, upon a credit of 
six and twelve months, the following 
described property, to-wit ; 

Lying In or near the town of Union, 
Bonne Oo, Ky., and bounded as follows. 
First— all that lot or pa reel of land 
In the town of Union, and beginning at 
a tence post, a corner of lots of Marv 
Howlctt, Anna Porter, and Dr. W. U 
enanton, thence s 874 e 21 poles to a 
•tone, a corner of Mr*. Mary Oaines, 
three and threequarter acre lot ; thence 
a 23 e 131 poles to a stone, another cor- 
ner of Mrs. Gaines' lot Ina line of Mrs- 
Rachel Anderson's purchase, thence 
with said line n 87 J w 203-5 poles to a 
atone, thence n 25 w 18J pules to the 
place of beginning, containing nneacTe 
2 roods and 8 poles. 

Second— also a bouse and lot in said 
town, beginning at a atone in the cen- 
ter of the Cnion ARicbwood turn-pike 
road, at a corner of B. H.Conner's lot 
thence south west wardly 129 feet to a 
stone in the center of said road; thence 
n GO w263 feet to a Conner stone; thence 
n 2A} w 129 feet to a corner stone, cor- 
ner of B, H, Conner's lot; thence weat- 
wardty with bis line to the place of be- 
ginning, containing three quarters of 

au sere. 

The above two lota being the same 
conveyed said Marshall Hedites by 
Emily Porter by deed dated October 
3rd 189(1., and recorded in Deed Book 
:i8.,Page 61. Index 4. 

Or sufficient thereof to produoe the 
sums of money ao ordered to be made. 
For thp purchase priec the purchaser, 
with approved security or securities, 
must execute bouds, bearing legal Inter- 
est from the day of sale until paid, aud 
having the force and cfleot of a judg- 
ment, with a Hen retained therein un- 
til all the purchase money is paid. Bid- 
ders will be prepared to comply prompt- 
ly with these terms. Amount to be 
raised by sale $882 84. 

J. B. BERKSHIRE, 
Master Commissioner. 
Lssfing & Smith for Plaintiff,. 



QUARTERLY REPORT 
Of the Boone County Deposit Bank at 

the close of business on the 31 day 

day of December, 1894. 
kbbocrcer: 

Loans and Discounts $61,778 37 

Due from National Banks 24,234 02 

Due from State Banks and 

Bankers - 18,537 87 

Banking House and Lot 1,22116 

Mortgages 14,687 15 

8pecie 1,814 11 

Currency -• 4,175 00 

Furniture and Fixtures 1.778 84 



$128,220 52 
liaiulitiks: 
Capital Stock paid In, in casb$30,020 00 

Surplus Fund 17,000 00 

Undivided Profits 1Jo5 0? 

Due Depositors 70.290 23 

Unpaid Dividends 3,455 20 



THE BURLINGTON MERCANTILE CO., 

- Burlington, Ky. 



LaBelle Herd P ur E Chester White Hogs 



Annual Report of the Boone County 

Fire Insurance Company, 1894,: 
No. of Policies in operation, 

January MtW4r.v.»/.*w..-. f °»4 

No. isssued during the year — £«. , ,, w 
No. expiring and cancelled,— 21(f- 40 

Jfciu operation Jan, 1, 1804 094 

: Amount Qf property insured 

January I, 1894 $1,140,932 

Ins. during the year $353,070 
Amt. expiring and — _<-. 

cancelled 281,610- 71,460 



Tota l insu r e d -Ja n. 1, 18 *) $l,212,;ifa 



LIJIABURU-The thermometer mark- 
ed 19 degrees below zero at this place 
at 12 o'clock last Saturday night. 

Kied Moore will move to l'rnuk Mc^ 
Ulussou's farm near Hebron. 

Ice houses all tilled. 

It was too cold for" our hucksters to 
go to the city Saturday. 

Wallace Tanner has the finest ciptcr 
in pur burg. 

Owen Ayl" 1- ) who has been on |bp 
sick list, is out again. 

W. I(. B. Rouse is sonic better. 

Mrs. Hira.ni Hon t her lias tho crysipe* 
las vory badly. 

Miss Olga Kirkuatrick aud Miss Kiln 
Duncan visited Miss Fannie Fine-he's, 
school Monday. 

Uncle S rmth C risler , and John ('lore 



I'NIOM.— Miss Hallle Kenucdy has 
returned from Cynthiana. 

Dr. I^issing has sold his part of the 
Hamilton farm. 

Clark Rouse started to the city one. 
morning recently, nud when quite a dis- 
tance ou the road, he discovered that 
seven nice, marketable hens were sit- 
ting on the coupling pole of the Nvagon, 
and taking iti the sights along the road. 
Clark says they were ip thp b»tyt Qf 



the letter oFHebrou, were 
day. 



here Mon- 



•oost'ingthere Mid forgof to get oft, but 
S. A. Rouse says that story wont go. 

Not long since, In" swinging nroimct 
the circle, I found Levi Tanner hung 
up iu a snow drift with horses and sled. 
He said he audJibi family had just re- 
turned from a pleiisaut visit to Liucoln 
county, where they had been hosplta- 
bly ontortaiiuid by W TT^Dpbbins. C. 
C. Snow aud their families with turkey 



box o." parts greeu 
The box was turn- 
ed' oyer and the contents spilt qu some 
fodder, of Which one of his cows e:it. 
audit killed her and her :\ wceks-QUI 
™lf ; _ 

PKTERSBURG-Howard Kenton has 
returuexl to his wheel sinee the ice dis- 
appeared. 

The Knights of Pythias enjoyed au 
oyster supper last Friday night week. 

Ixjslie, sou of Capt. Feutou, ran into 
the river while coasting ou the levee, 
and had it not been, fqr th e timely ar- 
rival of Joliii Bolts, he would, certainly 
have drowned- As it was he was near- 
ly frozen before h e eoqld he gotten out. 
The shore icp was several, feet high, and 
the litiie follow lost control of his sled. 
Mrs. Will Bennett aud wife have re- 
turned from a pleasant visit to Warsaw. 
Isaac Brooks shipped 80 hogs. Mon- 
day night, that averaged about 400 lbs. 
Some time during last Monday night 
the corn boat, which was nt Ijnwrencc- 
burgrbroke loose. The Worhum-was 
notified by telephone, aud.aa suou as 
she could raise su fficien t steam, f\\a 
wput ju'nursuit and captured the rqqa- 
\yay at 4 l P' ora - 

Andrew Hepns is very poorly with 
a cold' that settled on his lungs. 

preaching by Hlder Curry every 1 st- 
and .Id Sunday forenoon, and at night 
eaeii of these Sundays at Bellevue. 

Glad, very glad indeed to see the 
Christian Suuday school increasing: 

F. M. Cox is all smiles. It is a ten 
pound girl. 

It was only 1 1 degrees below zero, 
hero Saturday morning. Friday night 
it was only ten below freezing here at 
10 o'clock. The rive* was covered with 
a mist all day Friday*- — 

\\. £}. Hardin, a harbor, of Patriot, 
Indiuqa, has located here. Ho is a pro- 
fessional musician, and will take charge 
of our band as infractor, and the baud 
will be In the push now. 

The C U. Club gave a social hop in 
the Boone Hall, Friday night. AU who 
attended report a splendid time, ox^ 
cept Jack J. Some person sold him n 
hog ri ng for n badge, nnd- he was going* 
to clean out the nan. They had' hog 



KlNANClAr. KXHiniT: 

Cash in bauds of Treasurer 
' January 1, 1894 ■, 



$128,228 52 

State of Ky , County of Boone \ ss. 

Jo CRevill, cashier of Boone Co. De- 
posit Hank, a Bank located and doing 
business in the .town of Burlington, in 
said county, being duly sworn, says 
that the foregoing report is In all re- 
spects a true statement of the condition 
of the said Bar.k, at the close of busi- 
ness on the 31st day of Dec., 1894, to 
the best of bis knowledge and belief; 
and further says that the business of 
said Bank has been transacted at the 
location named, and not elsewhere; 
and that the above report is made in 
compliance witli an official notice re- 
ceived from the Secretary of State des- 
ignating the 3lst day of Dec., 1894, as 
the dsy on which report shall be mode. 
Jo C. Revill, Cashier. 
Jo C. Revill. Director. 

F. Riddell, 

M.T. Garnett " 

Subscribed and sworn to before me 
by Jo C. Revill, the 1st day of Jan. '95. 
Sidney Gaines, Notary Public. 

Commission expires st end of next 
Legislature orabout March 1, 1896, 

QUARTERLY REPORT 
Of the Erlanger Deposit Bank of Erlan- 
ger, Ky., at the close of business De- 
cember, 31st. 1894: 

RESOTJKCES. 

Loans and Discounts $62,273 36 

Due from Nat. Banks 6,187 62 

Due from State Banks and 

Bankers 4,993 51 




Is composed of animals selected with 
both individual excellence and cholea 
breeding in view. Several that are 
Iprize winners among the number. 

INDIAN CHIEF, 6643, 

is at head of herd tor present season. 
Eligible pedigrees given with each 
sale when requested. 

T. J. IIKiHES, Proprietor, 
Beaver Lick, Ky. 
Boone county. , , 



Also, agent for Akometers. Every 
farmer and stock'raiser has use for a 
wind-mill grindiog outfit. Come and 
see it in operation and be convinced. 
They are cheap and useful. 



HANKINS & DAYIS, 

HEBRON. KY., 

Have received their Fall and Winter Stock of SCHOFIELD'S 

YABNS, JEANS and FLANNELS, also a large Btock of 

the best brands ot winter BOOTS and GLOVES- 



I 
I 



Cash qn 



$274 80, 



Total „..,.,„„...„ 

rj.\i>nxnm'RH«: 
Riddell & Halt urlut'g...«l,"0 
H. ". J>uuw»-tlllug rept 10,00 

F. P. Walton rent 3. r ),0n 

Jas. Westbay coal 2,10 

Jno. Stephens & Iiegrand 
Gaines auditiug com. '93 4,00 
J. T. Grant and R. White 
holding electlon.... v ... ■■■ 4,M 

Stationery •-.•••. TVW 

Rebates .:..., .. v: , .....,—,„ 26,01 

It. S Cowon assessor 10,00 

(). T, Malmw partial loss 4,00 
Mrs. Alice Rouse's loss.. 80,00 
Joe Fisher partial loss... 19,50 

J. A. Robert's loss.. 224,00 

S. C. Stephenson's loss 18,65 

C. C. Craig's loss 16,00 

J.S. Huey, President.... 26,00 
Jno Stephens Ex, Com- 28,00 
l^eRi-and Gaines " 26,00 

J. W. Cornier " 24,00, 

J. E. Duncan, Treasurer W.Otl 
Oscar Gaines, Secretary! fq, ^ tW 00 

Balance in hands of Treas, $237 48 

Om'AB Gainks, Secretary. 



FOR SALE. 



Cows— Three fresh, choice Jersey 
Cows. Robt. Carver, Limaburg, Ky. 



Commissioner's Sale. 

Boone Circuit Oatiyt, 
Wm> Henry Hayden, plaintiff, 

,YS, 

Charles Win. Hay'd'eh, defendant.' " 

Hy virtue of a Judgment and order 
ofSalc »f the Boone Circuit Court, 
rendered at the December Term thereof 
1894, in ibe above cause, I shall pro- 
ceed to ofler for sale at the Court 
House door in Burlington, Boone 
County. Ky., to the highest bidder, at 
Public Sale on Mouday the 4th day of 
Feb'y,189oatone-o ! eloek p. ni. or then 
about, being County Court day, upon a 
credit of six and twelve ruontbi, the 
following described property to wit : 
-TV-tract of land lying oear Erancis- 
ville in Boone oo., Ky., and bounded 
thus: Beginning at a stone, a corner 
to the heirs of Cave Montague, deed., 
in a line of the heirs of Alexander Mc- 
Daniel, deed, thence with said line, 
passing t he corner andconMcu'.sg with 
a line of the heirs of Cave Johnson, jr., 
deed., 71 j e 206 poles to a white Ash. 
corner to said Johnsons' heirs, thence 
s 19 e 80 poles to two beech trees and a 
Sugar tree on the side of a hill; theneo 
69} w 202. poles to a stone ina line of 
the a foresail! heirs of Montague, deed , 
thence with their line n 20J w 86 poles 
to the beginning, containing 10.V, acres 
and being that part of the estate ol 
Win. Hayden, deed., which was set 
apart to Julia Anu Hayden, late Loder, 
as her dower Interest in her said bus- 
bands estatp. 

For the purchase price the purchase, 
With approved security or securities, 
must execute bouds, bearing legal in- 
terest from the day of sale until paid, 
and having the force aud eflect of a 
judgment, with a lien retained there- 
in until all the purchase money is paid. 
Bidders will be prepared to comply 
promptly with these terms. 

J. B. BERKSHIRE, 
Master Commissioner, 
Clore & Hargitt for Plalutltl. 
J. M. Lassiug for Defendant. 



Ranking House... 

Mortgages 

Specie 

Currency 

Furniture and Fixtures 



8,780 70 

11,100 00 

947 83 

2.921 OO 

1,785 15 



is given special attention. Funerals under the personal su- 
pervision of J. C. Hankiss. 

HANKINS & DAVIS, Hebron, Ky. 



Capital Stock paid in 

SunSfus*Fuh'<L.V....'.: 

Individual Deposits 

Uudivided Profits 70 91 



$93,994 17 

'..$50,000 00 
„•„-" 2,200* 00 
.... 41,723 26 



F W. Kassebanm & Son, 

DEALERS IN FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC 

HEADSTONE AND MONUMENTAL WORK AT LOWEST PRICES. 
70 & 72 Main Street. AURORA, IND. 



$93,mTT 

State of Kentucky, County of Kenton. 
S. L. Webb, cashier, of Erlanger De- 
posit Bank, a bank located and doing 
business in the town of Erlanger, Ky., 
s a i d c ounty, belngduly swornrsatys 
that the foregoing report is in all re- 
spects a true statement of the condi- 
tion of the said bank, at the close of 
business on the 31st day of Deo, 1894- 
to the best of bis knowledge and belief; 
aud further says that the business of 
said bank baa been transacted at the 
location named, and not elsewhere; 
aud that the above report is made in 
compliance with an official notice re- 
ceived from the Secretary *or'oiate des- 
ignating the Slst day of Dec. 1894. as 
the day on which such report shall be 
made, S. L. Webb, Cashier. 

W. A. Price, 
Jno. H. Aylor, 
J. T. Craven, 

Directors. 

Sworn to liefore mo by S. L- Webb, 
this 2d day of January. 1895. 

T J. Childress, J. P, K. Co. 




GUS. W. MENMGER 



LDHEPENDEHT flf UfflRTAKW MOHOEOLY, 



OFFICE OPEN DAY & NIGHT 



COYHBTffl OFFICE,: :::::.:.::::::.:::.i6 & 68 HIE ST. 




WM. L. SCOTT, | 

THOS. W. GIDEON, \ 
TELEPHONE 



I 



ASSISTANTS. 



4027 



W. II. HOSHAL. 



J. M.CRICHTON. 



R. J. NOWLIN. 



Sow 
Apply to E. W 



Thin Rind sow and eight pigs. 
Rouse, Limnburg, Ky. 



BilOAis— 18 Thin Rind sboats— will 

weigh (Hi lbsi J. V. Blyth t BorHngtom 



HATHAWAY— The first snow disap- 
peared in a hurry when it started, leav- 
ing many sleighs out in the mud. 

(juupowder was higher last Sunday 
night a week thau it had been for a 
longtime 

The supw that fell last Thursday 
again glaiiileupd the hearts of those 
who own sleighs- 

Q. J. Hyle had 18 hands helping him 
strip tohnooo one day lost wool?. Thoy 
told jokes, had a good time aud enjoy- 
ed a splendid dinner. 

A great deal of fox hunting is In- 
dulged in around hero. 

The accomplished assistant clerk in 
the store at tills place is soon to marry. 

Mr. Sleet Riley has returned from a 
vory pleasant visit to relatives in 
Owen county. 

Lafe Pressor is at work ou his store, 
and wo hopo it will soon be ready to 
begin business in. 

Bail colds are prevalent. 

The teacher cou ld not cross the 



SfcApQHTW House and a full set of 
Butcher's tools, Among the outfit Is a 
splendid and spacious refrigerator aud 
a pair of scales of the latest pnteut. 
Everything In good order aud will be 
sold at a reasonable price. 
Harry Blyth, Burlington, Ky. 



Commissioner's Salp. 



JeR Bell, 



Iioone Circuit CXmrt, Kv, 
PHI. 



QUARTERLY REPORT 
Of the Walton Deposit Bank at the 
olose of business ou the Slst day of 
Dec., 1894: 

resources: 

Loans and Discounts $81,645 08 

Overdrafts, secured 16 54 

Due from Nat. banks 3,411 59 

Due from State Banks and 

Bankers....— 10,598 74 

Bauklng house and lot 2,271 42 

Speoie S10 73 

Currency •••• 4.S20 00 

Taxes Paid 11 53 

Furniture and Fixtures 1.450 00 

Current Expenses 1.S39 81 

Call Loam 1,000 00 



school 



an ihc Jtb, couseipie. 
mdtWtWgluhgtfiumifi 



I'tht 



fuir 

sthi 



dinners until they were so Improved In 
health and weight that two horses 
found It troublesome to pull them. 

Mr. Editor, you kuow that Saturday 
moruing was something of a whispterfor 
cold, add no mistake; and yet Charlie, 
Roberts started from Burlington Just 
the same and con^c steaming over to 
IJuipu. Mco. Burkif says when Clpirlie 
came around the beiuj In Market street 
heluw the i?lm hqle, he had Icicles 
sticking all over lllm, and looked more 
like the tower of a St. Paul Ice 
Palace thau the Hon, Sheriff of Boone 
county. But that is not the funny 
pnrt. for (leorge says when ho got to 
tho Elm hole, Charlie saw. coming up 
the bank, what looked like a half- 
urown iceburg with legs to It, and after 
his horse had gotten over its fright oc- 
casioned |by the Iceburg. which had 
conic Into tho mad, Charlie hitched to 
tho fence, and begau to exuiuluc the 
curious cold weathor production, aud 
finally divided that there must W< n 
man in it, and selxiug au~axe. lying 
near by, he hegim. .chojiphig the ice to 
pieces. , . It. was. Oc*l, >op kno^ »fl 
mnb CMMfe Voufd chop la oh the 



the men V coats for 
was not the kind, 



rings to fasten on 
badges and that 
hence the trouble. 

Win. Welndeh mtu compauiou and 
friend, Ifft Thursday night for I,ouis- 
yllle, where he will attend medical lect- 
ures. 

The cold weother, Friday night, 
bqrsted the mud drum on the steamer 
Workum, and Saturday night a line 
parted and let her loose, but *ho was 
stopped before she reached Aurora. 

A large number of logs passed here 
Friday night. A great many were 
caught, ana more would have been had 
it not been so cold. 

Dr. Tilley returned from Louisville, 
Saturday night, where he went with 
Wm. Weindel. 



WANTED. 

-I whnt to rent or .purchase a 

farm near Riehwood, Kv., and on good 

tarm of 150 to 200 acres, with 

i mprovements mwl hi tie cheap 



piker 

wmc 



for cash. Address, Mayberry,531 Madi- 
son Aye-., CovlngUm, Ky-' 



UTZINGER— Mr. Alex Jones is rlartg- 
erously sick at this writing. 

Robort Cox will cultivate Henry Ter- 
rill's farm tho coming season. 

Henry Homines has moved back 
from liidiauaand isliviug on Hie Mc- 
Clellan d farm below Petersb urg. 

tuffifafri ill SurnJ 1 flr hfHoHjaWd/ ' 



w8 "s^ 

*. n *>. 

B. If. BUCHANAN. 

DRUGGIST, 

Rising San, - Indiana. 

Thanks his Kentucky friends 
for their renewed patronage and 
invites them to continne to 
Tanwt-thtr 



*Ctrner Drug Store.* 



4- W 






J^: 



& & 



vs. { equity 

Joseph B. Callahan, &c„ Defts. 

By virtue of a Judgment and order of 
sale of the Boone Circuit Court, render- 
ed at the Dec. term thereof, 1804, in 
the above cause, I shall proceed to offer 
for sale at the Court-house door in Bur- 
lington, Ky., to the highest bidder, at 
public auction, on Monday, Feb'y. Itli 
1895, at 1 o'clock p. m., or thereabout 
(being County Court day) upon a credit 
of six, twelve and eighteen months, the 
following describe! property to-wit; — 

A tract ot land lying aad being in 
Boone county, Ky., and hounded-tiius; 
B eginning at a Popla r and Oun i n e a r 
a drain, a corner with Mrs. Waller; 
thence with her Hue u 47 w 58 2 3 poles 
to a Hickory tree and stone, a comer 
with O, B. McPI.ersonj thence with 
his line u 82 w 471 poles to a stoue, cor- 
ner with lot No 6; theiioe s 571 e 218J 
(crossing the railroad 123J poles! pa«s- 
ing a stone on the west side of the Ve- 
roua and Warsaw road to a corner of 
lot No. 5 in its center; thence with its 
center n 23) e 10J poles, n 17J e 33 1-5 
poles to a corner in said road witnessed 
by a stone on the west side thereof 
thence n 571 w 1511 poles crossing the 
railroad to a stoue; thence n'tl-J e 111 
poles to tho beginning, containing (30 
acres— uot including the 100 feet con- 
veyed to the railroad. 

For the purchase price the purchaser 
with approved security or securities, 
must execute bonds, bearing le^al in- 
terest from the day of sale until paid, 
aud having the force aud effect of a 
judgment, with a lien retained therein 

until all the purchase money is paid. 

Bidden will be prepared to comply 

promptly with these terms. 

, * J .ABERKfili lftS. Master. 

SwinfoVd ftJ.-N. iSSflrig lb* Plfl. 



HOSHAL, CRICHTON & NOWLIN, 

COMMISSION MERCHANTS, 

Cattle, Hogs and Sheep, 

UNION STOCK YARDS. . 

Office Telephone: 7346. tt CINCINNATI, OHIO. 
Consign Your Stock Direct to Us. 



I 
I 



$107,876 00 
liabilities: 
Capital stock paid in, in cash $40,000 00 

Undivided Profits 5,930 85 

Due Depositors 61,945 19 

$107,876 04 

State of Kentucky, County of Boone, 

R. C. tireen, cashier of the Walton 
IV posit Bank, a bank located and do- 
1ng~trastnes» in t+nr-town-of-Wsdtoo, 
Ky., in said county, being duly sworn, 
says the foregoing report is in all re- 
specls a t rue statement of the condi- 
tion of said bank, at the close of busi- 
ness on the 31st day of Dec. x 1894, to 

(hq hgijt r>f l.la linrni-Wfmiuid iit»lipf; 



and further says that the business of 
said bank bos been transacted at the 
location named, and not elsewhere; 
and that the above report Is made In 
compliance with an official notice re- 
ceived from the Secretary of State des- 
ignating the 81st day of Dec,, 1894, 
as the day ou which such report shall 
be made. 

R. C. Greeu, Cashier. 

J . T. Johnson, Director. 

E. J. Green, Director. 

T). M. Iia^by, Director. 
Subscribed and sworn to before me by 
,C. Green, ihe 3d day of Jan'y, 1805. 
T. F. Curley, Notary Public: 



Joe.-- M. Williams, Cattle Salesman. 

J. M. Hoshal, Jr., Hog Salesman. 

W. M. Conner, Sheep Salesman. 

» .... .i. — .,—,- ^»— —,.— , . , i i i . i, ii i .. ■ ,i ■ ■ i i 

The Boone Go. Carriage Factory. 

KG. COLLINS, Proprietor and Builder if tie BOLTLKSS BDGGY. 

A. Bugay without a bolt, a screw or a rivet in the panel or gear of a — 
job. No holes to weaken or split the perch or panel. I aviso build 

Phjetons K SLurries, Carriages, and in fact 

Any kind of a Spring Vehicle. 

A IRI NG 4 A •ItSPEClALTY.SS 



Lightning Hot Drops— 

What • Funny Namel 

Very True, but It Kills Alt Pain. 

Sold Everywhere. Every Dey- 

Wlthout Reliof, Thcro Is No Pav! 



I handle wheels, wbeu others refuse and say it can not be done, and 
give a guarantee on same. All branches of repair work done at 

The Lowest Prices."*! *WI Defy Competition. 

ALU, WORK WARRANTED. 

Come aud see me and learn that ray work Is first class and will give good 
satisfaction. My prices are to suit the times. Come' snd|,be convinced. My 
Factory is new with all modern Improvements. 

H. a. COLLINS, Florence, Ky. 



Foh SXHE — Fresh 
arte IS'^lt owe Binl Jti 



Aldernevcow 



lit H.ttJn. 



CITRIP01IT.N COUPE AND LIVERY COMPJO 

62 & 64 West Siitl St., CiociaMi, Olio, 
E. H. BAKER, Proprietor 

(o) * 

Horses and Vehicles for Hire at Reasonable Rates. 

Horses and Second Hand Buggies for Sale. 

Telephone 



■■■■■ 



^-K 




MMfe 




Rheumatic Pains 



when tha odder weather cornea, 
an aart by lactlo acid tn the 
which frequently aetlliw in the 
feasts. This poUonoua taint mait bo re- 

Hood's 

SBoved. Hood'* Bar 

•apariUa conquer* 

rtHmmatlam because 

l» drive* ont of the blood every form of 

Impurity. It makes pure, rich blood. 

*' I suffered with rheumatism in my left 
foot I took Hood's Barsaparilla and the 
p ai n t* a l l ^reea-a-Mrr*. * H. Bi.»kr, 



p 

c 



Sar$a- 
parilla 

ures 



Mills House, Charleston, 8. C. 



Hood's Pills prevent constipation. 
IIIIGI110HT AM'AliDt 



^H^vf 



Dr. Talmapc preached to an immense 
cleared space and trem- audience Sunday afternoon in the Ka«t 
York academy of music. He chose for 
his subject. Ceylon, "The Isle of 
Palms," the text selected beingi "The 
Ships of Tarshish First." -Isaiah ix., 0. 



THE 



GREAT 

A\E ED I CI IVJf v=VL^ 



Has justly acquired the reputation of being 
The Salvator for 

Invalids 



«S* 



The-Aged. 



An Incomparable Aliment for the 
Growth and Protection of INFANTS and 

CHILD FtEIM 

A superior nutritive in continued Fivers, 

And a reliable remedial agent 
In all gastric and enteric diseases ; 
often in instances of consultation over 
patients whose digestive organs were re- 
duced to such a low and sensitive condition 
that the IMPERIAL ORANLM was 
the only nourishment the stomach 
would tolerate when LIFE seemed 
depending on its retention ;— 
And as a FOOD it would be difficult to 
conceive of anything more palatable, 

MU by DRUQQISTS. Shipping Depot, 
JOHN CARLE & SONS, New York. 



CHINESE CRIMINALS. 

rhej Are Deaten With Bamboos Till the 
Illovd Rum, 
The policemen and officials, hitherto 
impassive spectators of the scene, be- 
gan to move about the court, and three 
or four of them made selections from 
smon<r the bamboo latha They 
weighed them, felt their balance and 
sprung them against the ground. 

The hnngdog seounilrel moved to the 
center of the 
blingly iinfastciie.1 his loos,-, baggy 

breeches. 

Then two policemen seized him; one 
(round some string around his legs and 
sat upon them; another knelt on 
BIBKT55HS His chest was Hat on 
ground, but bis hips were turned side- 
wise, with the right thigh uppermost 
A. p olicem an s qu a t te d on hi s ha unches 
behind the prisoner and facing the 
magistrate and began his work. 

The bamboo whistled through the 
air and at the same moment began the 
most prolonged howl I ever heard in 
my life. There seemed no stoppage 
for breath; the bamboo and howl con- 
tinued in unison. 

Whack.' whack: whack! About eighty 
strokes to the minute. All the blowi 
were delivered high up on the right 
thigh, on a space which could not b« 
covered by an ordinary saucer. Th« 
first blow left a deep, red mark, and 
soon blood and .skin together wer« 
flipped away at every blow. I counted 
the strokes. At the end of every fifty 
the- wicldcr~nf nhe~bamhoo was rs- 
lieved by another man. Four men took 
their turn at this fellow, making in 
the aggregate two hundred strokes. 
When the blows ceased so did Uw 
bowl. 1 



ISLE OF CEYLON 



Some Call it the Pearl Drop on the 
Brow of India. 



The Land of Hyacinth, of Rob; and of 

Jewels— The Isle of Palnu, Flowers 

and Spleen Dr. Talma** Tells 

of It In Ills Sermon. 



heaven. The evening hour burns In* 
cense of all styles of aromatics. The 
convolvulus, blue as if the sky had 
fallen, and butterflies spangling the 
air, and arms of trees sleeved with 
blossoms, and rocks upholstered of 
moss, commingling sounds, and sights, 
and odors, until eye and ear and nos- 
tril vie with each other as to which ! 
sense shall open the door to the most 
enchantment A struggle between 
music, and perfume, and iridescence. ' 
Ohmnrhirs reeling tn intoxication of" ' 
color. Great banyan trees that have ' 
been changing their Wind for cen 
turies, each century carrying out 
,a new plan of growth, attracted 
•T, ^m^r-r^^TT 1 ^! 1 n " r a ttention , an d aa w us pass m 
Cm! «f? l •^Tiu-pposcd to be the le- the year of ' 18W, as ; thev saw pass the 
land of Ceylon upon which the sev- generations of 1794 and i«H. Colombo 

si'rniitn .if tha '- U..1....1 »L.. ■ .. . . 



i s so thoroug hly embowered in foliage I thanks. 



Three other prisoners were each ir 
turn treated to one hundred strokes 
they howled also. 

When the fifth man was stripped anc" 
knelt upon, he made no sound. Hither 
to I had borne the punishment Witt 
extreme fortitude, but during tills last 
correction something seemed to havj 
gone wrong with me. To prevent ant 
extreme disturbance I left the courl 
hurriedly, not waiting to i;ce how th« 
pirate and the others were treated.— 
Florence O'Drlscoll. M. V., in January 
Ccnturv. 



enth sermon of the "'Round the ! 

Worl d s er i e s" la n ds us. Ceylon" wasH 

called by the Romans Taprobane. I 

John Milton called it "Golden Cherso- I 

nese." Moderns have called it Ceylon I 

"The Isle of Halms." "The Isle of 

Flowers The Pearl Drop on the 

Hrow of India," "The Isle of Jewels," 

"The Island of Spice," "The Show 

Place of the Universe," "The 

I*and of Hyacinth and Ruby." 

In my eyes, for scenery ' it 
appeared to be a mixture of Yo- 
semite and Yellowstone park. All 
Christian people want to know more of 
Ceylon, for they have a long while 
been contributing for its evangeliza- 
tion. As our ship from Australia ap- something" m'an must, "arid rintif'y 
proaehed this islan d, there hover ed } hears of the 
over it elouds~ThTclT~ 
superstitutions 



lesson, Rich student holding a similar 
package of bamboo leaves. The 
high priest first read, and then one of 
his students read. A group of as fine- 
ly-formed yonng men as I ever saw 
surrounded the venerable instructor. 
The lust word of each sentence was in- 
toned. There was in the whole scene 
an earnestness which impressed me. 
Not able to understand a word of what 
was said, there is a look of language 
and intonation that is the same among 
all races. That the Huddhlsts have 
I [ full faith ill their religion no ortS oittl 
- rTotibt. That is, in their opinion, the 
way to Heaven, What Mohammed is 
to the Mohammedan, and What Christ 
"tr to the Christiarl, IhlddhH ts to the 
B uddhi s ts. We waited for a pause In 
the rerttntion. and then expressing our 



The Rise of the 
Buckwheat Cake 



that if you go into one of the towers 
and look down upon the city of 130,000 
people you can not see a house. Oh, 
the trees of Ceylon! May you live to 
behold the- morning climb down 
through their branches, or the evening 
tipping their leaves with amber and 
gold! I forgive the Buddhist for the 
worship of trees until they know of the 
God who made the trees. I wonder not 
that there arc some trees in Ceylon 
called sacred. I wonder not that before 
one of them they burn camphor flowers, 
and hang lamps around its branches, 
and a thousand people each year make 
pilgrimage to that tree." Worship 



A PECULIAR CASE. 



Physicians Puzzled by the Experi- 
ence of Mrs. Bowea. 



nd black as the 
which have hovered 
here for centures; but the morning sun 
was breaking through like the Gospel 
light which is to scatter the last cloud 
- of mo r a l gl o om. — Th e se a lay along the 
coast calm as the eternal purposes 
of Ood toward all islands and conti- 
nents. We swing into the harbor of 
Columbo, which is made by a break- 
water built at vast expense. As we 
floated into it the water is black with 



only Being worthy of 
worship, what so elevating as a tree! 



DR.KILM 




fc 



OO 



>f 



The Episcopal Iloapltal Said She Had 
Consumption. 



•***& K1DNEK LIVERS b c *u d r d !. r 
Dissolves Gravel 

Gait Btono, brick dust In urine, pain in urethra 
straining- after urination, pain in the back and 
tups, sudden stoppage of water with pressure. 

Bright'* Disease 

Tube casts In urine, scanty urine. Simmp-f?oot 
cores urinary troubles and kidney difficulties. 

Liver Complaint 

Torpid or enlarged liver, foul breath, bilious. 
ncss. bilious headache, poor digestion, gout. 

Catarrh of the Bladder 

Inflammation, irritation, ulceration, dribbling, 

frequent calls, pass blood, mucus or pus. 

At Druccl"ts SO cents and $1 .OO Size. 

Iarolid,- Guide to Health" frw-Conjultatlon tree. 

Da. KlLJUK & Co., BlNGH AMTON, N. Y. 



The Greatest Medical Discovery 
of the Age. 

KENNEDY'S 

MEDICAL DISCOVERY. 

MXALD KENKE0Y, of MoMY, MASS., 

Has discovered in one of our-common 

Pasture weeds a remedy that cures everv 

-kind of Humor, from the worst Scrofula 



down to a common Pimple. 

He has tried it in over eleven hundred 

--lase^-and-never-foile d cx c c pt -in-hvrrcases- 

(both thunder humor). He has now in his 

possession over two hundred certificates 

Of its value, all within twentv miles of 

-Boston. Send postal card for book: 

A benefit is airways experienced from the 
first bottle, and a perfect cure is warranted 
When the right quantity is taken. 

When the lungs are affected it causes 
shootinjr pains, like needles passing 
through them; the same with the Liver or 
Bowels. This is caused bv the ducts be- 
ing stopped; and always disappears in a 
Week after taking it. Read the label. 

If the stomach is foul or bilious it will 
cause squeamish feelings at first. 

No change of diet ever necessary. Eat 
the best you can get, and enough of it. 
Dose, one + ablespocnful in water at bed- 
time. Sold bv all Druggists. 



(From the Record, Philadelphia. Pa.) 
Last J uly the Episcopal hospital admitted 
a woman whoso palo aud emaciated face and 
racking cough proclaimed her the vic- 
tim of consumption. She gave her name as 
Mrs. Sallie G. Dowen, wife of Wm. G. 
Bowea, residence, 184H Meighan Bt., Phila- 
delphia. The case was diagnosed aud she 
was told plainly that sho was in an ad- 
vancctrstage-ef consumption. Tbeeiramiii 
iug physician even showed her the sunken 
place in her breast where the cavity in her 
lung was supposed to exist. She went home 
to her family a broken, disheartened woman 
with death staring her in the face. That was 
the beginning of the story, the end was told 
by Mrs. Bo wen, who do longer expects to 
die, to a re|K)rtcr who visited hor home. 

"The first symptoms of consumption came 
intho form of terrible sweats, both night 
and day. From April until September I 
was constantly cold and kept wrapped up 
In blankets through the hottest weather. A 
terrible cough took possession of me, my 
breast was sore to the slightest touch, and 
my limbs were like cold clay. The hardest 
rubbing with the coarsest towel would not 
ireatethe slightest flush, and the least ex- 
jrtion would so exhaust mo that I could 
barely gasp for water. 

"I went to the hospital in July and they 
iiagnosed my case as above stated. It 
was when tho clouds wore tho darkest 
that the first glint of sunshine came. Mr. 
Shclnierdine a friend, who lives around at 
ISM Clementine St., said to me one day: 
Mrs. Bowcn, did you ever try Dr. Williams' 
Pink Pills for Palo People ( I had never 
heard of tho medicine, but in my condition 
jould not turn a deaf ear to, anything that, 
'iffered relief. It was after considerable 
thought and investigation that I concluded 
fo djsppnUiuio all tho medicino I was taking, 
including cod liver oil, and depend entirety' 
upon Pink Pills. I began to take the Pills, 
- at fi r st - with hut little encouragfin'ent. The 
first sign of improvement was a warmth 
and a tingling sensation in my limbs. 
Finally tho cough disappeared, my chest 
In st , its soreness ond-I- -bugaa -to gain flesh 
until I was lil'tecn pounds heavier. All this 
I owe to Dr.- Williams' Pink Pills, and 1 

cannot praise them too highly." 

-Mrs. Bowen is a kindly" faced lady oi 
middle age, a church member well-known 

and highly esteemed; She looks -to-day 

well and strong, and it seems almost im- 



boats of all sizes, and manned by peo- 
ple of all colors, but chiefly Tamils 
and Cingalese. 

There are two thing-s I want most to 
see on this island— a heathen temple 
and its devotees in idolatrous worship, 
and nn andienceof Cingalese addressed 
by a Christian missionary. The en- 
tomologist may have his capture of 
brilliant inserts; and the sportsman in 
his tent adorned with antler of red 
deer and tooth of wild boar; and the 
painter his portfolio of gorge 3,000 feet 
down, and of days dying on evening 
pillows of purple cloud etched with 
fire; and the botanist his camp full of 
orchids, and crowfoots, and gentians, 
and valerian, and lotus. I want most 
to find out the moral and religious 
triumphs, how many wounds have been 
healed; how many sorrows comforted; 
liow many entombed nations resur- 
rected. Sir William Baker, the famous 
explorer and geographer, did well for 
Ceylon after his eight years' residence 
in this island, and Prof. Ernst Iieckel, 
th^j^fe^scWrornJejrm.jljd_\vell when 
he swept these waters and rummaged 
these hills, and took home for future 
inspection the insects of this tropical 
air. And forever honored be such work; 
but let all that is sweet in rythm, and 
graphic on canvass, and imposing in 
monument, and immortal in memorv 
be brought to tell the deeds of th6.se 
who were heroes and heroines for 
Christ's sake. 

Many scholars have supposed that 
this island of Ceylon was the original 
Garden of Eden, where the snake first 
appeared on reptilian mission. There 
are reasons for belief that this was the 
site where the first homestead was 
opened aud destroyed. It is so near 
the equator that there are not more 
than 12 degrees of Fahrenheit differ- 
ence all the year round. Perpetual fo- 
liage, perpetual fruit and all styles of 



What glory enthroned amid its foliage 
What a majestic doxology spreads out 
in its branches! What a voice when 
the tempests pa*s through -it^ H o w it 
looks down upon the cradle and the 
grave of centuries! As the fruit of 
one tree unlawfully eaten struck the 
race with woe, and the up-lifting of 
another tree brings peace to the soul, 
let the woodman spare the tree, and 
all nations honor it, if, through higher 
teaching, we do not, like the Ceylon- 
ese, worship it! How consolatory that 
when we no more walk under the tree 
branches on earth, we may see the 
"Tree of life which bears twelve man- 
ner of fruit, and yields her fruits every 
month, and the leaves of the tree are 
for the healing of the nations!" 

Two processions I saw in Ceylon 
within one hour, the first led by a Hin- 
doo priest, a huge pot of flowers on 
his head, his face disfigured with holy 
lacerations, and his unwashed follow- 
ers beating as many discords from 
what are supposed to bo musical in- 
struments, as at one time can be in- 
duced to enter the human ear. The 
procession halted at the door of the 
huts. The occupants came out and 
made obeisance and presented, small 
contributions. In return therefor the 
priest sprinkled ashes upon the chil- 
dren who came forward, this evidently 
a form of benediction. Then the pro- 
cession, led on by the priest, started 
again; more noise, more action, more 
ashes, more genufiction. However keen 
one's sense of the ludierous, he could 
find nothing to excite even a smile in 
the movements of such a procession, 
meaningless, oppressive, squalid, filthy, 
Keturning to our carriage, we rode 
on for a few moments, and we came 
upon another procession, a kindly lady- 
leading groups of native children, all 
clean, bright, haypy, laughing. They 
were a Christian school out for exer- 
cise. There .seemed as much intelli- 
gence, refinement and happiness in 
that regiment of young Cingalese as 
you would find in the ranks of any- 
young ladies' seminary being chaper- 
oned on their afternoon walk through 
Central park. New York, or Hyde 
park, London. The Hindoo procession 
illustrated on a small scale something 
of what Ilindooism cau do for the 



^j UQP UCLAS 

$3_SHOEn"° H ""ik. 

. cordovan; 

FRENCH 4. ENAMELLED CALF. 

;4.»3*P Fine Cau Manmrmi 
*3.bj> P0LICE.3soi.es. 

$2 60*2. WORKING, 

T * -EXTRA riNC- "'. 

92.*l7»BOYS'SCHO0LSH0Ei 

■LADIES- 
Oyer One Million People wear the 

W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes 

All our shoes are equally satisfactory 
JJ»y ftre the best value for the money. 
TSay equal custom shoes In style and fit. 
Their wearing qualities are unsurpassed. 
The prices aye uniform,— stamped on sola. 
From Si to $3 saved over other makes. 
" your dealer cannot supply you we can. 



passible that she was ever given up by -™-orirt -1 w ill WftV ir' 
eminent plivsieinns as an '-in curable C 0TT 
sumptive. Vet such is tho ease bevond al 
dispute. 

Dr. Williams' Fink Pills contain all th< 
elements necessary to give new life anc 
richness to tho blood and restore shatterec 
nerves. They are for salo hv all druggists, 
or may bo had bv mail from" Dr. Williams 
Medicine Co., Sohenec tadv, N. Y., for SOc 
per box, or six boxes for f'2.50. 




WALTER BAKER & GO. 

Xhs Largest Manufacturer" of 
PURE, HICH GRADE 

COCOAS AND CHOCOLATES 

On tills Continent, o are rwsuTsd 

HIGHEST AWARD8 

from tha fi*u 

and Food 

EXPOSITIONS 

Tn Europe and America. 




i.iiniioii'N Sunless Month. 
It is common in Continental Europe 
to speak of December as "London's 
Iilaok Month," or "The Dark Month of 
the British Isles," and, on that ac- 
count, December, the month of merry 
Christmas, is the month in which the 
world's metropolis receives the fewest 
visitors. The records made at Green- 
wich observatory, which is a British 
institution and would not purposely 
malign the climate, is authority for the 
statement that for the past fourteen 
years London's December has had an 
average of nineteen perfectly sunless 
days and an average total of only 
twenty hours of sunshine for the entire 
month.— St. Louis Republic, 



world. The Christian procesion tllus- 
animal life prosper What luxuriance. \ trated on a small seal; something of 
KS^KIW. a "f s "P" ab " ndan «=eof j what Christianity can do for the world, 
life, ^ha styles of plumage donot the: Hut those two processions were onh- 
port! \\ hat styles of scale do not | fragments of two great processions 
yles of song , ever marching across our world; the 
1 -pj-oces&ion -MaMed of fctiperstition antt 
the procession blessed of Gospel light. 
I saw them in one afternoon in Ceylon. 
They are to be seen in all nations. 

.Xatbiii g^ .p^r^-tlml-Ung that^-tha- 
Ckristian _ w»h ie vemenf s In this island 



Nearby is a lluddhist temple, on the 
altar of which, before the image of 
liuddha, are offerings of flowers. As 
night was coming on we came up to a 
Hindoo temple. First we were prohib- 
ited from going further than the out- 
side steps, but we gradually advanced 
until we could see all that was going 
on inside. The wor-hipers were mak- 
ing obeisance. The tom-toms weir 
wihlly beaten and shrill pipes wen- 
blown, and several other instrument- 
were in full lm"ng and blare, and 
there was an indescribable hubbub and 
the most laborious style of worship I 
had ever seen or heard. The dim lighU 
and. the jargon aud the glooms and the 
fitting figures mingled for eye -ancVear 
it horror which it is dinYult to shake 
off. All this was only suggestive of 
what would there transpire after the 
toilers of the day had ceased work and 
had time to appear at the temple. ThaF 
such things should be supposed to 
please the Lord or have any power to 
console or help the worshipers Is only 
another mystery in this world of .rays, 
teries. Hut we came away saddened 
with the spectacle, a sadness which did 
iiot leave us until we arrived at a place 
where a Christian missionary wa^ 
preaching in the street to a group oi 
native^. 

I had that morning expressed a wish 
to witness such a scene, and hereciit 
was. Standing on an elevation the 
good man »-n S addressing the crowd 
All was attention, and silence, and 
reverence. A religion of relief and 
joy was being commended, and the 
dusky faces were illumined with tho 
sentiments of pacification and re-in- 
forcement It was the rose of Sharon 
after walking among nettles. It was 
the morning light after a thick dark- 
ness. It was the gospel of Ilindooism. 
But passing up and down the street; 
of Ceylon you find all styles of 
people within five minutes— Af- 
ghans. Kaf-firs. Portuguese, Moor- 
men, Dutch, English, Scotch. Irish. 
American; all classes, all dialects. 
nil manners and customs, all styles of 
sal aam. The most interesting thing 
on cartrf is the human race, and speci- 
mens of all branches of it confront you 
in Ceylon. The island of the present 
is a quiet and inconspicuous affair com- 
pared with what it once was. The 
dead cities of Ceylon were larger and 
more imposing than are the living cit- 
ies. On this island are dead New 
Vorks. dead Pekins and dead Edin- 
burghs, and dead Londons. Ever and 
anon at the stroke of the archaeolo- 
gist's hammer the tomb of some great 
municipality flies open, and there are 
other buried cities that will yet 
spond to the explorer's pickax. 



rhe leaven of yesterday ruins the cake of to-day. 

n't Spoil good buckwheat with dvina rakino- 



Don't spoil good buckwheat with dying raising- 
batter— fresh cakes want Royal Baking Powder. 
Grandma used to raise to-day's buckwheats 
with the souring left over of yesterday 1 Dear 
old lady, she was up to the good old times. But 
these are days of Royal Baking Powder— fresh- 
ness into freshness raises freshness. 

And this is the way the buckwheat cake of 
to-day is made : Two cups of Buckwheat, one 
cup of wheat flour, two tablespoons of Royal 
Baking Powder, one half teaspoonful of salt, 
all sifted well together. Mix with milk into a 
thin batter and bake at once on a hot griddle. 



Do not forget that no baking powder can be sub- 
stituted for the m Royal " in making pure, 
sweet, delicious, wholesome food. 



JTOYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 108 WALL ST., NEW-YORK. 



No ksjoymkxt. however inconsiderable, 
is conflued to the present moment. A man 
is the happier for lire from having made 
once an agreeable tour, or lived for anv 
leugth of time with pleasant people, or en- 
joyed any considerable interval cf innocent 
pleasure.— Sydney Smith. 

"I Bt'prosB Ncwriche's new house is 
sumptuously fitted up!" "Yes, indeed. He 
has everything you can think of that is 
costly. Why, his fire-extinguisher is kept 
full of champagne all tho time."— Harper's 
Bazar. 

Claka— "Mercy ! how very expensive this 
gift must have been/' Edith— "What makes 
you think so." "Clara— "The price mark has 
been erased."— Inter-Oceaa. 

— ~ ♦. — 

8ns— "Speaking of brave deeds, I once 
prevented a man f i 



Ho— "Howl" 

Harlem Life. 



from commit tin 



Slw — "I marri 



3P 



suicide." 
him." — 



'L-Wan-t a position for my son as an odi- 
«"" ' "What are his qualifications I" 
Failed in everything else. "—Atlanta Con- 
stitution. 



CARE OF THE HAIR. 



birds 

the fishes reveal! 

A n . ."I?. 1 . jj& £™V<?s. haye ^n,,tj'n,e^r .^ 
bretto! Here on the roadside and 
clear out on the beach of the sea stands 
the cocoanut tree, saying: "Take my 
leaves for- shade. Take the juice of my 
fruit for delectable drink. Take my 
saccharine for sugar. Take, my fiber 
for the cordage of your ships." Take 
my oil 1. 1 kindie your lamp-,. Take my 
wood to fashion your cups and pitch- 
ers. Take my leaves to thatch 
roofs, — Ta ke — my — s mooth — surface 



im — smooth — surface oh 
which to print your books. Take my 
30. (XX), 000 trees, covering 500.000 acres, 
and with the exportation enrich the 
your tans, and 
spread abroad in your umbrellas. I 
will vibrate in your musical instru- 
ments. I will be the scrubbing brush- 
es on your floors." 

Here also st»"d s the palm tree, say- 
ing: "I am at your disposal. With 
these arms. I fed your ancestors 150 



The Episcopal church Svas here the na- 
tional church, but disestablishment 
took piaccand, since Mr. Gladstone's 
accomplishment of that fact in 1890. all 
p j denominations are on an eqiml pint- 



form: and all are -doing mighty work. 
America is second to no other" nation 
in what has been done for Cevlon. 
Sfawnrlvio, she has had her relig4ous- 




tlrtft.tft.Bntrhr 
!*■ ot olh»r Chonli 



-<-f •«. no Alt*. 
-«i or Dytl «ro 



■ U»» than «n<- cent « cup. 



SOLO SV OROOMl EVERYWHERC 

HUTU tkUtk 00, DOR CHESTER, H ASS. 

Ow 0/ w*- cAiUrtn had a 
mtjibmddi»charg, /torn the 
Net*. t%nHHan$tm»CTibti 
^m0*»* JWSUO. *fl*r twin* 
JaV« Owwn Balm « short 
NMlhMiMN «au eurad — 
O. A. Osry, Corning, It. T. 

ATARRH 

ELY'« ORBAX BAZ.X 

!*a»IPap»»«««,AUaj.p»|a 

li lbs Bora*. Proieou tsa 

aatotea tha Sanan of Taut* 

i ladaleairatiaorbedaixialiai 




•MiMtwYof*. 



LEAVES ITS MARK 

-every one of the painful irregularities 
and weaknesses that' prey upon women! 

the ten ', ""s i'"' WaS,e tl,e <*"". »"" 
tire temper, wither you up, make you old 
before your time. * 

c£l\7J l \ : ' J > !U ' 8 ll i e wa y t0 'ook "ell. 

vou whif n r rd p-" J i^jdU""'" 0W Betel 

you, with Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip- 

It regulates and promotes all the proper 
mII^T ' ,m > ,ro r s »' Ei--stio„, enriches the 
lil nn rt , disp e l, Bg l , „ AM „ pa l ns. TneTiTnelioir 
a id nervousness, brings refreshing sleep 7 
and restores heallh and strength. Jl" » 
powerful general, as well as uterine tonic 

L"!"'™. imparting vigor and strength 
to tlie entire system. 

Mrs. A»»a Ulhich, of Elm Crtek, Buffalo Co 
Neb writes i •• I eil j~ 
good health thanks to 
Dr. Pierce's Pavorile Pre. 
script ion mid 'GoMen 
Medical Discovery.' I 
was under doctors' care 
for two years with womb 
disease, and gradually 
wasting in strength all 
the lime. I was so weak 
tlintl could sit up In bed 
only a few momenta, for 
two years. I commenced 
Inking Dr. ricrces Fa- 
vorite Prescription and 
his ' Oolden Medical Dis- 
covery.' and bv the lime 
1 had lakeii one-half doi- 
fn IiolUcs I was un and 
going wherever I pleased 
and hove hod good health. 

«.r aince-that was ^Ty^lZi SS^S* 

A book of 168 pages on " Woman aud Her 
Diseases " mailed sealed, on receipt of jo 
cents „, stamps for postage. Address, 
5 ORUDIS .DlSE£XSAB ^ M B Pi e *i; -*3ScrciA' 




Mas. DLKicn. 



HON, 663 afaiu Street, Buffalo, N. Y. 



years ago, and with these same arms I 
will feed your descendants 150 years 
from now. I defy the- centuries!" 

Here also stands the nutmeg tree, 
saying: "I am ready to spice your bev- 
erages, and enrich your puddings, and 
with my sweet dust make insipid things 
palatable." 

Here also stands the coffee ptant.say- 
ing: "With the liquid boiled from my 
berry I stimulate the nations morning 
by morning." 

Here stands the tea plant, saying: 
"With the liquid boiled from my leaf I 
sooth the world's nerves, and stimulate 
the world's conversation, evening by 
evening." 

Here stands the cinchona, saying: "I 
am the foe of malaria. In all climates 
my bitterness is the slaughter of le- 
vers." 

What miracles of productiveness on 
these islands! Enough sugar to sweet- 
en all the world's beverages; enough 
bananas to pile all the world's fruit- 
baskets; enough rice to mix all the 
world's puddings; enough cocoanut to 
powder all the world's cakes; enough 
flowers to garland all the world's 
beauty. 

But in the^veningv riding through a 
cinnamon grove, I first tasted the 
leaves and bark of that condiment so 
valuable and delicate that transported 
on ships the aroma of the cinnamon is 
dispelled if placed near a rival bark. 
Of such great value is the cinnamon 
shrub thai years ago t how who in jnretl 
it in Ceylon were put to death. But 
that which was once a jungle of clnna- 
mon is now a | art of gentlemen's resi- 
dences. The long, white dwelling 
houses Are_iounded with, this shrub, 
and other sty les of growth congre- 
gated there make a botanical garden. 
Doves, called cinnamon doves, 
hop among the branches, and 
crows, more poetically styled 
ravens, which never could sing, but 
think they can, fly across the road, 
giving full test of their vocables. 
Birds which learn their chanting un- 
der the very eaves of Heaven over- 
power all with their grand march of 
the tropics. The hibiscus dapples the 
scene with its scarlet clusters. All 
shades of brown, and emerald, and saf- 
fron, and brillance; melons, limes, 
magnosteens, custard apples, gauvas, 
pineapples, jessamine so laden with 
aroma they have to hold fast to the 
wall, and begonias, gloriosas on fire, 
and orchids so delicate other lands 
must keep them under conserva- 
tory, but here defiant of all 
weather, and flowers more or less 
nkin to azaleas, and honeysuckles, 
itid iloxes, and fuchsias, and chrys- 
inthemums, and rhododendrons,. and 
t'oKj j f lo v aa, a nd pons ies , which dye the 
-.lining and mountains of Ceylon with 



agents in the JalTnirpen insula of C'ev 
Ion. The Spauldings. the Howlands, 
the Drs. Poor, the Saunders and others 
just as good and strong have been 
fighting back monsters of superstition 
and cruelty greater than any that ever 
swung the tusk or reared in the 
jungles. 

The American missionaries in Ceylon 
have given special attention to medical 
instruction, and are doing wonders in 
driving back the horrors of heathen 
surgery. Cases of suffering were form- 
erly given over to the devil-worshipers, 
and such tortures inflicted as mav not 
be described. The patient was tram- 
pled by the feet of the medical attend- 
ants. It is only of God's mercy that 
there is a living mother in Ceylon. Oh, 
how much Ceylon needs doctors, ami 
the medical classes of native students 
under the can; of those who follow the 
example of the late Samuel Fish Oreen 
are providing them, so that all the 
alleviations, and kindly ministries, and 
scientific acumen that can be found in 
American and English hospitals will 
soon bless all Ceylon. In that island 
are 32 American schools, 210 Church of 
England schools, 234 Wesleyan schools, 
234 Roman Catholic schools. Ah! the 
schools decide most every thing. 

How suggestive the incident that 
came to me in Ceylon. In a school un- 
der the care of the Episeopal church 
two boys were converted to Christ and 
were to be baptized. An intelligent 
Buddhist boy said in the school: "Let 
all the boys on Buddha's side come to 
this part of the room." All the boys 
except two went on Buddha's side, and 
when the two boys who were to be 
baptized were scoffed Bt and derided, 
one of them yielded and retired 
to Buddha's side. But afterward 
tlie boy was sorry that lie had yield- 
en to the persecution, and when the 
day_of baptism came stood up beside 
the boy who remained firm. Home one 
said to the boy who had vacillated in 
his choice between UtTddlia and Christ: 
1 'You a r e a c uwaid, and not tit f or 



Erroneous Theories KegKrdIng Its Growth 
and Treatment. 

Dr. Clasen. a German specialist in 
cutaneous diseases, sots at naught 
many of the universally practiced cus- 
toms and cherished opinions regarding 
tlie growth and care of the hair. The 
following is an exrtact from an article 
on the subject. 

In current tradition regarding the 
growth of the human hair and in many 
popular books, one frequently comes 
across the' old error* of Hkeiiing"t*h'e* 
hair to plants. According to this error 
one naturally would expect the same 
result to the hair from clipping it or 
J j ^jpIyiiiS ' -iBvl g o r ator b t hat would be 
obtained from clipping or fertilizing a 
hed-re. Hut close observation and re- 
flection show these representations to 
be worthless: ' The" hair is not like 
plants. It is nothing more, than un- 
sensitive — threads uf sk i n, — ot — tnttr 
papilla) as they are called, which grow 
in their proper place under the same 
conditions as the nails grow on the 
flnn - eViv r ir l q ■ , "" 



either side," but he replied: "I was 
overcome of temptation, but I repent 
and believe." Then both the boys were 
baptized, and from that time the An- 
glican mission moved on more and 
more vigorously. I will not say which 
of all the denominations of Christians 
is doing the most for the evangeliza- 
tion of that island, but know this: 
Ceylon will be taken for Christ! Sing 
Bishop Heber's hymn: 

What though the spicy breezes 
Blow soft over Ceylon's Isle. 
Among the first places I visited was 
a Buddhist college, about one hundred 
men studying to become priests gath- 
ered around the teachers: Stepping 
into the building where the high priest 
was instructing the class, we were 
apologetic and told him we were Amer- 
icans, and would like to see his mode 
of teaching if he had no objections; 
whereupon he began, doubled up as he 
was on a lounge, with his right hand 
playing with his foot, In his left hand 
he held « packet of DiUBboi) leaves on. 
whioh were written the words of the 



The hair papilla- do not lie on the 
surface of the skin, but are sunk more 
or less deeply into it, more deeply as 
the hair is longer, so that long hairs 
adhere in a deep sac. The number of 
these hair papillm of course varies con- 
siderably with different people, but for 
each individual is constant and un- 
changeable, and can not be increased 
anymore than can the number of one's 
finger nails. The number of hairs de- 
pends on the papillro. Each hair has its 
own papilla, consequently if there are 
no papilla* there can be no hair. More- 
over the number of these papilla- is 
constant, except as it is diminished by 
disease, so that the idea of increasing 
their number by clipping the hair must 
be abandoned, The growth of the hair 
depends, rather, on the well being ol 
all the papilhe. But they are constit- 
uent parts of the skin and share its fate 
alike in both good and evil days."— 
Chautanquan. 

now Many Steps One Takes In 11 Year. 

A Swiss statistician has taken tht 
trouble to count the number of s.eps 
he took in walking during the whole 
year. The number he finds to have 
been 0,700,000, or an -average of 26.74C 
steps a day. Going still farther intc 
details, he declares that over 600,000 oi 
these steps were taken in going up and 
down stairs. On an average he esti- 
mates that he walked nearly 10 miles a 
day in order to bring about these re- 
sults. -London. JNewa. : 



MAKKKT GARDENERS lilUIW nlfll. 

There is lots of money made in early 
vegetables. Everybody admits that the 
very earliest vegetables are produced 
from Salzer's Northern Grown seeds. 
Think of having radishes in fourteen 
days; lettuce in twenty days; potatoes 
in forty days; peas in forty-six days, 
and splendid cabbage in fifty-five days 
from day of sowing seed! 

IF VOU WILL CUT THI8 OUT AND BEND IT 

with 81 money order to the John A. 
Salzer Seed company, LaCrosse, Wis., 
you will get free thirty-five packages 
earliest vegetable seeds and their great 
seed catalogue, or for six cents postage 
a package of Fourtkkn Dav Paris Rad- 
ish seed and their seed catalogue, [k] 

Minnib— "I want to introduce you to a 
young lady— a very nice girl— and she's 
worth her weight in gold." Bob— "Stout 
girl, I hopol"— Puck. 

Row's This: 
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for 
any case of Catarrh that cannot bo cured by 
Hall's Catarrh Cure. 

£. J ; , t; '" ; . sg . 1 : * °° \ ^P" • Tole d o, O. 
-We, the unde»iOTei,-BavdTnown F J. 
Cheney for tho last 15 years, aud believe 
him iierfcctly honorable in all business 
transactions and financially able to carry 
out any obligation made by 'their firm 

jYest & Tmax, Wholesale Druggists, fo- 
ikL°', , Waltlin (f. Kinnan & Marvin, 
W holesalo Druggists. Toledo^Q. 



Hb (at 11 p. m.)-"I must be going." 
fhe (in pain)— '-Would it were over." He 
(rapturously)— "Anil aro vou so sorry to see 
mo gol" She— "Oh, no. Would that you 
were gone."— Exchange. 

A Baii Attack.— Bell— "Was .lones sea- 
sick coming over)" Pell-'-TVi-riblv! We 
wero throe hours ahead of the ret ord ot enc 
time, and he didn't take the slightest inter- 
est in it."— Puck. 

Ada- "Is Jack Rogers a talkative man!" 
Helen— "I've been ml ng for two years to 
make him speak."— Llio. 

It->oIt ot Extcnslvo Tmpinvc-meuta. 
Tho Louisville, Evausville & St. Louis 
Consolidated Railroad, fninillarly known 
*»U«"Air Line," has shortened the run 
mng time of its p assenger trains between 
tM. Louis and 1-ouUvillconohour.andtwsntv 
mlmitus; |,nt the. man, improvements re- 
eentlym.ulB in the 1- adbed, bridges, tun- 
nels, equipment, etc., will admit of a still 
faster sohedul •, whieh w ill be mud* effect- 
ive as so m as necesiities mav require. The 
farditi ■ .his lins now gives" t; t e traveling 
public make it the favorite line between St. 
Louis and Louisville. All trains depart 
from terminals later and arrive earlier 
t.ian competitors. The patrons of the Air 
I Line ran not fail to appreeinte the efforts 
| «f toe management to lurulsh accommuda- 
! turns superior t~> any other line. 

Between KvRusviIieand Louisville, where 
no competition exists, this being tUe only 
through train service route, the time has 
been shorttnji one-hall hour. 

"Dobs ha know anything about art)'' 
"Not a thing. Why, he doesn't even know 
enough about it to lecture on hV'-Waah- 
ington Star. 



"Skinner says he has scarcely slept » 
wink siai-e the day he sold his vote." 
"Thoroughly ashanied of himself, eh!"' 
"Yep; ho's' learned sumeliyw that anotliei' 
man got S2 more than he did.'.' 

A l\:...:.-r.TRr.— He— "I never smoke a 
eigarotio without thinking what a fool I 
am." She— "I didn't know before that there 
was iinv virtue in cigurettes, at all."— Ber 
trolrtTce Press. 



"Win so glum?" asked his friend. 
"Aren't you doing 11 roaring trade I" ''Yes, 
I am," admitted the basso, "but it is all on 
notes."— Cincinnati Tribune. 



We think Piso's Cure for Consumption Is-- 
tho onlv medicine for Coughs.- Jksxie 
Pis« KAitn, Springfield, ills., Oct. I, 1«M. 

Evkn political silence is golden, but nun-h 
of tho political talk is leaden.— YonkersUa- 
zelte. 

Chf.ck Colds aud Bronchitis with Hale's 
Honey of Horchound and Tar. 
Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute. 






81.OTH makes all things difficult, bft in- 
dustry makes nil things easy.- Fraultlin. 



ECZEMA 



Split the Centory In Three Parts, 

And about ono and a third of the last of 
these represents the term of popularitv of ' 
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, the most high- \ 
ly sanctioned and widely known remedy in i 
existence for dyspepsia, lack of stamina, i 
Uver cemplalnt, constipation, nervousness, 
incipient rheumatism and inactivity of the : 
kidneys. Neither spurious imitation nor j 
underhand ooinpotitio n h as a ff e ct e d th e sale ! 
of this genuine remedy. 

"Yor'u. please look over Ibis email bill,'- ! 
exclaimed the dun. The debtor took It; ! 
and then said ho, Willi weary smile: "I'd 
rather overlook it."— Philadelphia Record. 



•5.o0~-to-e*rMDTiii» - 



From early child- 
hood until I was' 
grown my family! 
spent a fortune] 
trying to cure mat 
'of this disease. I visited Hot Springs 1 
and was treated by the best medical 1 
iinen, but was not benefited. When' 
all things had f f| A 1 1 failed I de- 1 
» termined 1 > k If 1 1 M try S.S.S. 1 

' and in four | | \j |f | months was ( 
. entirely cured. The terribh eczema < 
was gone, not a sign of it left. My 
general health built up, and I have I 
1 never had any return of the disease. 1 
I have often " 
I recoin mend- 
> ed &U, and 
)p>v ? n ever. _ 
■ rot known s failure to cure. 

_GEO. W. mWIN, IrwIn.Pa. 

i Merer fails to care, ' 
I even when all other ( 
remedies have. Our 1 
.treatise on blood and | 
I skin iltseoses mailed 
' free to any address. | 
1FT SrcclFJC CO . Atlanta. Cs. 



CHILDHOOD 



Hall s Catarrh Cure is taken internally, 
acting directly on the blood and mucous 
surfaces of the system. Price, 75c. per bot- 
tle. Hold by all Druggists. Testimonials free. 

Halls Family Pills. 2",c. 



"I do not think Sinks was entirely to 
blame, but thoro are some features ot "the 
?aso which look dark for him." "What are 
Iheyl" "Mrs. Binks'."— Life. 



THE MARKETS. 



ClKCINXATI. 
LIVK STOCK-Csttlc- Common K M 

SelcctuutchcrH.: :■ 4 15 

IKXiS Common 8 R> 

Cood puckers 4 .V> 

SHEKP— Choice 3 -5 

I.AMn.S -Shippers 3 -S 

'.' ft) 



.Ian. 



nery.. 

- OKIC. 
lortu'n 



14. 
m S 25 
« 4 SO 

C 4 is 

<B 4 fio 
t„ 3 75 
ft 3 75 
ft S 15 
(&. MX 
rt 54 H 

a 42'/, 

it, 54 

fill 00 
(, II 75 
<? 17 75 
IM3-00 
(1 1(1 (it 6H5 
10 <S H 
H 87 
ft, 3 m 
it 2 25 



10 7:1 
10 0(1 
14 00 



3 25 
2 00 



Nickel steel armor plates made by 
Krupp on a new system were success- 
fully tested at Meppen. The plates 
were about $% inches thick and showed 
a resistance equal to plates of Q)i 
inches made by the old process. The 
plates were struck without injury. by 
five shots each from six-inch and eight- 
inch guns. 

—For many centuries the whole oi 
Burmah and a large part of India have 
been supplied with oil from the wells 
o f B a ngoon . Th e annual yield oi 



this district is more than 40,000 hogs, 
heads. 

— The illuminating power of the gat 
largely depends on the shape of th« 
burner employed. The smaller and 
thinner the flame, the more rapid th« 
consumption and the less the light. 

—The breeches worn during the 
reign of Francis I. were often 2X 
yards in circumference at the hips 
and stuffed with bran or sawdust. 

—Between 184fl and 1870 scores of 
patents for p-oducimj electric light 
were taken out In almost every coun- 
try in Eur ope. 

'.' —The French claim that gas-making 
was invented by Lefrm, in 1803, who 
made 
wood. 



FLOUR- Winter family... 
GRAIN- Wheat No 2 red 

No SI red 

Corn No 2 mixed 

Oats— No 2 

Ryc-.No. 2 

HAY l'rime to choice 
ToriACC'O -Medium Ir. r . 

Good leaf 

PROVISIONS- Mess 1 rk 

Lard-- l'rime slean 
IWTTKIt Choice dair .. 

l'rime to choice ere 
AI'l'LHS-Pcrbbl... 
POTATOKS-Pcr bbl. . 

NEW 

FLOUR- Winter poten 
ORAIN- Wheat-No. 1 

No. 2 red 

CORN-No S mixed 

OAM'S-Mlxod.. 

PORK— Now mess 12 75 

LARD- Western 

CHICAGO. 

FLOUR-Wlnter patents 2 50 

GRAIN— Wheat— No. * red 

No. 2 Chicago sprlns 68X ■'• 

CORN— No. 2 ft 

OATS-No. 2 © 

PORK-Mcss II M ~ 

LARD— Steam.... 

BALTIMORE. 

FLOUR— Family * «5 @ 2 00 

GRAIN— Whout--No. 2 60K<& «°X 

Corn-Mixed 48X'S» 48* 

Oats— MtxTd; ...", Ift "■"»! 

LARD-Rcllncd ©II 00 

PORK-Mcss 416 85 

< ATTLE— First quality 4 *-*« 4 75 

HQOS-Wentorn 4 25 ffi 4 75 

INDIANAPOLIS. 

ORAlN~Whoat-Na * 

Corn— No. Itmlxed-^-iTTfrr 

oats— No 2 mixed 

LOUISVILLE 



Is prict of double berth in Tourist Bleeping 

Car from Kansas City 011 the famous /)« | M J«.^^„J-^1 I Don't stay poor 

"Phillip-Rook lahmi tourist Excursions." |}R I flff B II R tl fl R Hi I ' " J™ 1 "" ' 

Throuyn .a:t. ou last trains leavo Kansas UU ■■lUOJJUlillUlll I , 

R^rtaK! via W.. "Rome" . ^ <»-»«»» - '- Kara you w,U wonder 
W ri te f ar p.u - iirulu i- j to — tt ,D. BACON. O, j-why-you remaine d i n th e eWes-sud-paiit rrrrrr 
A. P. A.,Ci- • v 8 dlding, Cincinnati, o. You can secure (rood ■■ ■■ 

J .-! -■ -: :!:-.»riAX. G. p. a., chiomm .. .— . ° HnmoctoaH am 



Cincinnati, O. 
P. A., Chicago. 

„ "B it what earthly use Is it to discover 
tho North Pole! lian'tsce." "llwillsuvo 
future expeditions."— Harper's Bazar. 

Tho True Laxative Principle 

Of tho plants used in manufacturing the 
pleasant remedy, Syrup of Figs, has a pi r- 
manciitlvbenelieial effet t on the human sys- 
tem, while the cheap vegetable extracts and 
mineral solutions, usually sold as medicines, 
are permanently injurious. Going well in- 
formed, you will use the true remedy only. 
Manufactured by California Fig Syrup Co. 

Wisdom op TnE Aztecs.— An Aztech maxim 
reads: "Woe to the man who finds himself 
the giddy peoplo's idol."— Yonkcra iTiuette. 



your own aud in a few years yoo will wonder 

hy-you remaine d i n th e eittes-Bntt-pnitr rent 

You can secure good •• , . j . 

of the United States H0IH6SieaCl Lafld 

government, FREE OF COST, nlonp; the line 
of the Lik e Superior division of Ihe CHIOAIO, 
MILWAUKEE AST. PAUL RAILWAY, in North- 
ern Wisconsin and Upper Michigan, or you can 
buy at low prices on easy tflrms. Address C. E. 
ROLLINS, nil La Salle St.. Chicago. 111. 
n 



»»» » »» 

$2.50] 



POTATOES 



a Bbl. 



I.n rgi .t aro 
* ,-rl.n. The 



-era or POTATOES for Srcd In J 
■Itiirul \r» Yorker- alvtsone ol j 
12 bn.hr I. per ui-rr ' 
reat Mn-il hook. 144 



oor .-arlv MurU a jlvl'l or 
I 1'rl.c. dirt rheup. Oar r 

Saar.,fliidrninpU- 14-1. or Itiidl.h l„r t 
OIIN A. K VI./.I it KICKI> CO., La C'l 



U 3 15 
71". 

a 

«U 5.'H 
34* 
13 25 
HX, 7 15 



ft 2 75 



BOX 
45« 
20* 
«t!l 6'JW 
6 85 O 87J4 



GRAIN— Wheat- 
Cn rn— Mlxfd . 
Oats— Mlicd. 

PORK-Mcss. 

LARD-Sloam . 




There's 
Hard 




Work on Hand 

when you fry to wash 

without Pearline. Your 

hands show the hard 

work ; your clothes 

show the wear. 

Pearline is harm- 
less to the hands or 
fabric. It saves the 
Rub, Rub, Rub that 
wears ; it saves the work 
that tires. It is cheap, safe 
and convenient. Get the best,, 
when you get something to wash 
with. Soap has been but 
Pearline is. 



>-J 



Spare Pearline 



Spoil the Wash 



gas by the dr,v distillation of 



— Great is the difference betwixt a 
man's baling frigh tched at, and humbled 
for his sins.— Fuller. 

—The more atmospheric "air there U 

in pas the greater the he^it, but theka 
the light. 



Scott's Emulsion 



of God-liver OU, with Hypophosphites ot Lime and Soda, 
i» a constructive food that nourishes, enriches the blood, 
creates solid flesh, stops wasting and gives strength. It is 
for all 

Wasting Diseases 

like OoMumptioiv Scrofala, Anaemia, Marasmus, or for doughs and 

Golds, Sore Throat, Bronohitis, Weak Lungs, Loss of Flesh and 

General Debility. Scott's Emulsion has no equal as 

nourishment for Babies and Growing Children. 

Buy only the genuine put up in salmon-colored wrapper. 

_____^ Send for pampkl tn Seott's Emulsion. FREE, 

> O O t t «t a to wne , N. Y . Aft Druggists, so cents and #T. 




For Dur?AE^iVtfEeoWdMY and fop 

Has An annual Sale of 3.000Tons 

— we also manufacture thb ' 




FORArfAFfL. 
TOUCH UP SPOTS 




Morse^Bros,pRoi'& CantwJ.Massl 




«*•» r« mm tha ASTtTHaamc.". t»J 



— 



BOONE COUNTY RECORDER 



VOLUME XX. 



BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 23, 18%. 



NUMBER .:■*. 



CURRENT TOPICS. 



war ku 



TVkst Viboinia has 2,000 oil wells. 

N*w YonK police cost $S, 500,000 yew 
•J ~ J — 

Nkw Yoh_ has 1,000 Chinese laun- 
dries. 

KwiTZKiu.Asn's railroads stretch 1,960 
miles. 

American railways hava 750,000 em- 
ployes. 

Tint cost of the Mexican 
»on,ooo,ooo. 

If there is luck In odd numbers, 1891 
l» till right. 

Mexico is the City of Mexitli, the 
Mexwan pod of war. 

Caxada is an Indian word meaning 
"cr-llcction of huts." 

IlEiioi) is a justice of tlie peace in St. 
Francois county, Mo. 

TWk.s:.i was il flntt Borussia, the 
country of the Horussi. 

Human Wor.r is the name of a men's 
furnisher in Philadelphia. 

Ntammkkino is practioally unknown 
among uncivilized people. 

The crept of old St.. Paul's in London 
is now used as a wine cellar. 

In New Orleans the trolly has run 
over and killed an anaconda. 

Mrs. Jknmk Fhi'IT, of an Arizona 
town, has killed six Indians during hex 
life. B 

Paul Wii-sok, of Concord, Ky., un- 
able to cure an aching tooth, hanged 
himself. 

Thk million dollar Carnegie library 
at Pittsburgh will bo dedicated next 
October. 

WiiEx Japanese oranges have the 
akin removed the sections fall apart 
naturally. . 

A Si'VKmoR (Wis.) man asks a divorce 
from his wife on the ground that she 
Is an atheist. 

Mm. Maria Lawrkncr, of Palmer, 
Mass., is a member of the fire depart- 
ment of her town. 

T k n n k.ss i ; v, proposes to celebrate the 
centennial of its statehood by holding 
an exposition in Nashville in 1896. 

The canal connecting the Baltic with 
the North sea fifty-nine miles in length 
is now finished except a few minor de- 
tails. 

A m-. mii Kit of London streets are more 
popular on one side than on the other, 
and the rates of rent differ proportion- 
ately. 

A man in London cut his throat the 
other day because a -Salvation army 
hand playing outside his house would 
not stop. 

Statistics gathered in the St Louis 
schools show that there are nearly 
twice as many light-haired as dark- 
haired girls. 

The property of Defaulting State 
Treasurer-Taytopr~sf— South Dakota, 
has been aTfS.ched" " and" will realize 
about §r.o,ooa 

JrsncR Crosslev, of Trenton, N. J., 
has fined his own father two dollars 
for having neglected to move the snow 
from his sidewalk. 

KxscrTORS of thcFayerweather will, 
which gave $3,000,000 to various col- 
leges, will appeal the case to New 
York's supreme coart. 

The largest single bronze casting 
ever made in this country is a statue 
of den. Charles Devens, just finished. 
It weighs 1,800 pounds. 

The question ""of purchasing the site 
of the old Ft. Massachusetts and. con-, 
verting it into a public park is being 
agitated at Pittsfield, Mass. 

The Sac and Fox Indians arc said to 
he t he purest bl ooded red men in the 
Tcoiihtrjv .They neither marry nor give 
in marriage outside their own tribe. 

A Smith county (Kan.) man whoso 

hogs had cholera got desperate and fed 

them strychnine not caring if they all 

died, but, just like hogs, they all got 

-well, — : . 



VKHHEL HflfI_K 



Over 



Thirty-Five of Her Passengers 
and Crew Lost. 



IIw DUaster Occurred at Wolf Creek, Thir- 
ty-five Miles Above IlawetvlUe, Kj. 
A iter Kink Ins; the Boat llroke in Two 
and the Top Part Floated Away. 



_*HB RAIL WATS. 



BOMBARDED. 



Hawksvii.i.f., Jan. SI.— The great 
Cincinnati and New Orleans steamer 
State of Missouri went to the bottom 
of the Ohio at Wolf Creek, P. O., thirty- 
five miles above this city, at 8 o'clock 
Saturday night and forty people met 
death. The post office at Wolf Creek, 
is twenty-five miles from the railroad, 
and it was with great difficulty that 
your correspondent secured the faets 
that follow. There was no telegraphic 
connection to the scene of the disaster 
and no way could be found to reach 
there. 

At 3 o'clock Sunday morning the rear 
end of -the hull of the s te a mer was 
caught at Troy, Ind., seven miles be- 
low here, and thirty drowned mules 
securely tied to the guards, were found. 

At Cloversport, Ky., C. C. White- 
head, an old fiat-boat pilot, who was 
on the ill-fated Missouri, was seen by 
a reporter. Capt. Whitehead was in- 
jured and almost exhausted, but he 
undoubtedly was the hero of the dis- 
aster, and the following interview 
with him will prove interesting to 
thousands of people who had friends 
or relatives aboard. Capt. "Whitehead 
said: 

"We were coming down the river and 
having a good time. I was in the pilot 
house and was just starting down to 
snpper. When 1 reached the cabin 
deck I noticed- the boat -head wig too 
much toward the shore, as I thought, 
and I stopped to see what the matter 
Ml . . At this time a Mr. (Jarland, of 
Cavc-in-Uooks, 111., came up, and I told 
him the situation. He said: - I can't 
swim, how can I be saved?' I told him 
to catch a plank and jump when the 
boat struck. 

— *' A t. thaUjnumcnt the pilot seemed 
to realize where he was and the steam- 
er's bow began to turn about. He was 
about half a second too late. The bow 
mis.-ed the rock, but the stern struck 
and was completely torn off from the 
other part. Garland jumped and was 
the first man off the boat. 

"When the shock came a brave Ne- 
gro jumped ashore with a line and tied 
it, but the headway of the boat parted 
the line and she swung into the river. 
I saw the boat was sinking, and as 
there seemed to be no one in command, 
I helped lower the boats and helped 
all the lady passengers in. and all of 
them were saved. The steamer was 
then rocking and I went to the upper 
deck, expecting to stay there until help 
came. 

"In less than four minutes the boat 
had gone down over her upper decks, 
and when I was knee deep in water I 
jumped and began swimming in the 
dark. 

"A Negro who was frightened and 
fighting for life caught me by the hair 
for support, and I had a terrible strug- 
gle in the water, but finally fought 
him away and saw him go down to rise 
no more. 

"Just as 1 reached shore T heard a 
.loud report sqw, a.grcat fktme. and .the, 
cabin of the boat rose high in the air 
ami then I knew that the boiler had 
burst. When I looked around I saw a 
yawl with people who had boarded it 
hciorc 1 left the bo5T~go dOvY____d- 
none of them were saved." 

"Mr. Hush, from Uarrcs Point, Ark., 
was inv roommate. lie had thirtv-five 



William Kdltnot a farmer near El- 
dora, la., while fishing; in the South 
Fork, picked up a clam in which he 
found a pearl of remarkable size and 



purity. 

Rev. I)r Francis E. Clark, the 
founder of tho Christian ISndeayor so- 
ciety, has returned from a visit to Eng- 
land and Scotland, greatly benefited by 
his trip. 

Horace Chilton, of Tyler, Tex., who 
is to succeed Senate, clokc, is not yet 
forty years of age. He is a well-built 
man, with a bearing at once dignified 
and kindly. 

Ex-Sbnator George W. Jones, of 
Iowa, who was a delegate in the house 
from Wisconsin territory in 1835-7, is 
believed to be the oldest ox-congress- 
man now living. 

The lower house of the Massachu- 
setts legislature has appointed a com- 
mittee to prepare a history of the old 
codfish that has long hung in its as- 
sembly chamber. 

Wm. White, aged 108, died at Ottawa, 
Kan., a few days ago. It is said that 
he might have lived longer but for the 
neglect of his wife, w ho refuse d to 

ovute a Tihysician. 

San Antonio (Tex.) councils have 
passed an ordinance which prohibits 
physicians from charging more than $1 
a visit. It was passed at the solicita- 
tion of the leading physicians of the 
city. 

Two Muskegon (Mich.) lads, while in 
the woods, found $606 in gold under a 
pine stump. Some one had set the 
stump on Are, bad the- hoys were pok- 
ing it with sticks when "the- money 
rolled out 

Wit. Wendt, of Brooklyn, during a 
fit of insanity, brought on by worry- 
ing over Tits 4-year-old boy, who was 
to undergo a dangerous surgical opera- 
tion, jumped from a fourth-story win- 
dow and was killed. , 

The armor plate for the battleships 
Texas and Puritan and the turret tops 
for the Maine, S00 in all, were shipped 
by the Bethlehem Iron Co. to the navy 
yards the other day. 

A SoClRTT "for the suppression ■ o f 
hand-shaking has been formed in Rus- 
sia. Its founder is a physician who be- 
lieves -the practice to be dangerous on 
account of the probable transmission 
of dangerous bacilli 

When a gunpowder lighter comes 
alongside a ship all fires are pnt out. 
Matches are carefully stowed away, 
»he cook suspends operations, pipes are 
extinguished, and the heavy chests are 
carried on board by hand. 

A MenNonite colony is to be estab- 
lished in the western part of Shannon 
county. Mo. About seventy-five fam- 
ilies will move to Shannon from Ne- 
braska within a year. 

The colony of Waldenses at Valdese, 
Burke county, N. C, has, np to this 
time, held the lands there in common, 
but now each family takes what it can 
cultivate and pay for. 

South America has the greatest un 
broken extent of level surface of anj 
country in the world. The Llanos of 
the Orinoco are f.o flat thatThe motion 



An Amalgamated Strike. 
St. Louis, Jan. 21.— Astrike has been 
precipitated at the Tudor Iron %vorks 
in East St. Louis by an "attempt on the 
part of the management to replace the 
boss rollers, who have been paid from 
812 to 115 a day, with men whose wages 
are not more than $3.50 per day. All 
the employes belonging to the Amal- 
gamated Association of Iron and Steel 
workers have stopped work pending a 
settlement of the trouble and the mill 
Is Idle. About 350 men are effected. 
The management claim that with their 
r i v e r s a aa a o a r eal y ho def e c ted Wwlv Invented rolls; sktt lort men are 
pier an area of SOO,000 square mile* iot neccfR' r. ■/ 



mules on board which he was taking I peachment be not adopted." 
to his plantation. He was drowned, 
and so were all his mules. Second 



Clerk Charles Howard , of - Padueaiu 
Ky.. was saved. Capt Coppler was 
saved, but the passengers scored him 
bitterly ■for~not ntt en i pting-to save-Hte 



boat. There was a passenger en route 
to Cairo who was injured. 

■•pell and son, of Newport, Kj'., were 
the pilots, and both were saved. The 
young man was at the wheel, and it is 
said that his carelessness caused the 
trouble. One of the engineers was 
saved. 

"The mate of the steamer, by fight- 
ing drowning men with an oar, man- 
aged to save every woman in tho boat, 
and when he was found he was waist 
deep in mud and almost dead. The 
bont was only eight minutes in sinking 
out of sight from the time 8he struck 
the rock, 

"If there was a command given by 
anybody I did not hear it. 

"One lady named Ong, of Philadel- 
phia, got ashore by swimming on a Ne- 
gro's back. I found when I got ashore 
n Negro hanging to a willow bush by 
his teeth dead. He had struggled long 
in the water, and died just when he 
was about saved. 

• The first-clerk of the boat is now 
at Alton, Ind., insane. He was one of 
the few in the boat who seemed to try 
to do anything, and he was found half 
buried in the mud on the Indiana shore 
below the wreck. He had swam clear 
across the river, and it is thought his 
reason will never return." 
. A woman named Thompson, of Mari- 
etta, O., was found at a Kentucky 
farmhouse unconscious, but she will 
recover. 

Out of Uvehty-t wo ^passengers only 
nine were saved. There was a young 
married couple from Louisville whose 
names could not be learned. The hus- 
band swam ashore with his wife and 
they were saved. A man and wife from 
Philadelphia escaped, but the man lost 
his clothing -and S+rOMO 



Train Robber Morfranllrld tn Virginia. 

FRKDKRUiKSRUKO^-Va., Jan_2L— Cha*. 
A. Morganficld-. the train robber, ar- 
rived here Saturday at 12:45 p. m., in 
rharge of ( die riff 0. Ij. Ken ne dy, r'm p t. 
A. K. Estin. of Pinkerton's agency, 
ind Harry Murray, and one of the 
express messengers who was held 
up. Five hundred people were at 
the depot, and as Morganfield was 
taken off the oar there were cries of 
"Lynch him." This outcry was quick- 
ly stopped by the officers and the 
prisoner was driven rapidly to the jail. 
Morganficld kept his head covered 
from tho depot to the jail. 



Representative Strau Explain* Tl« mil 
to Put Them Under Governmental Con. 
troL 

Washington, Jan. 19.— A hearing 
was given by the house commerce 
committee Friday to Representative 
Isadore Straus, ofNew York, on a bill 
Introduced by him July last to regu- 
late railway companies engaged in in- 
terstate commerce. 

The bill, which is very voluminous, 
provides uniform and simple methods 
of bookkeeping for railway corpora- j 
tions; prescribes periodical examina- | 
lions of their books as in the rase of 
national banks; prohibits directors of 
railway companies from selling stocks 
or bonds of these corporations ■•short;" 
requires that only bona fide holders of 
the stock shall vote at elections, that 
no officer that has been connected 
with the oompany that has been 
wrecked can be appointed its receiver, 
and limits the control of receivers. 

Mr. Straus began by stating that the 
aggregate value of railway properties 
in the United States is more than ten 
thousand millions of dollars, but that 
railways representing twenty-five per 
cent of this valuation are now in the 
hands of receivers. This is suggestive 
of something more than hard times. 

He contended that the restoration of 
confidence in our railway securities 
and railway management is second in 
importance only to the question of 
sound currency. "Abroad," he con- 
tinued, "the scandals of our railway 
management have inflicted upon Amer- 
ican credit the most dangerous blow it 
has received in this generation." 

"The recent passage by the house of 
a bill permitting the pooling of earn- 
ings by railways under the supervision 
of the interstate commerce commis- 
sion," said' Mr. Strauss, in conclusion, 
"should lay at rest any claim that the 
powers proposed to be exercised under 
theprovisions of this bill are not prop- 
erly within the province of the nation- 
al government." 



Jap Ships Throwing Shot Into the 
City of Teng-Chow. 



The Jananeae Kffect a Landing at Tou- 
ching— Urltleh and American Warships 
Cio From < lilfu to Witness the liom- 
bardment, Which Is In Progress. 



FAMILY TRAGEDY. 



A Man Shoots and Kills Ills Wife and llci 
Aged Parents and Himself, His Daughter 
Escaping. 

Faibmont, Minn., Jan. 19. — Sam Ho- 
teling, a farmer, living five miles south 
of here, went to the house of T. If. 
Whitney, his father-in-law. and shot 
and killed both of the old people and 
his wife, who had left him and gone 
to live with her parents. A youug 
daughter of Whitney escaped from 
the house and gave the alarm. Aft- 
er committing the murder, Hotel- 
ing fled to his own house, near by, 
and barricading the doors and win- 
dows, prepared for a siege. He kept 
the sheriff's posse at bay until Friday 
morning, when a number of militia 
rifles were taken from this place and 
the house riddled with bullets. Ilotel- 
ing was found dead, having shot him- 
self in the head, the bnll entering the 
left eye, and coming out the back of 
his head. He was armed with a Win- 
chester rifle and a large revolver. 

JUDGE RICKS' DEFENSE. 



The Minority Beport nt the House Says Hs 
Was Not (inllty of Any Offense. 

Washington, Jan. 19. — Mr. Broiler- 
ick, of Kansas. Friday submitted to 
the house judiciary committee the mi- 
nority views oh™the Judge Kicks im- 
peachment case.- After a lengthy state- 
ment the report concludes as follows: 

"In view of all the facts in this case, 
It is our conclusion that Judge Ricks is 
not guilty of any offense; that there 
was no intention of wrong-doing, and 
that no moral turpitude attaches. We 
therefore recommend that the resolu- 
tion reported to the house for inv 



Prlxe International Drills. 
MEMPHis.Tcnh., Jan. 19.— Commemr- 



London, Jan. 21.— The Chifu corres- 
pondent of the Central News says that 
the Japanese began bombarding Teng- 
Chow Saturday. The British warship 
Daphne and the American cruiser 
i Yorktown left Chlfu to observe the 
I bombardment, which is still in pro- 
gress. 

Except for a few shots fired at < hi- 
uese warships in the harbor of Wei- 
Hai-Wei early in the war. this is the 
{ first time in this war that an attack 
I has been made upon any place on the 
I mainland of China. Teng-Chow is a 
I flourishing city of -e50,-000 inhabitant* 
| on the extreme northern part of the 
promontory that juts out into 
the Yellow sea and forms the 
eastern portion of the pro tine* 
of Shantung. It is on the same 
coast with Chifu and Wei-ffai-Wei. ant 
is west of them. The foreign warship.' 
that have gone from Chifu to witnesi 
the bombardment had to travel only 
about fifty miles to reach the city that 
the Japanese warships are now assail- 
ing. The city is situated on the Strait 
of Pe-Chi-Li. at the point where it be- 
gins to merge into the Oulf of Pe-Chi-Li. 
It is a little west of south of Port Ar- 
thur, and only about seventy miles froir 
it, so that the Japanese vessels issuing 
from the captured fort to the nortl 
had only a few hours' sailing before 
they reached the point of attack. 

There was a time when Teng-Chow 
was a great commercial rival of Chifu. 
That was when the waters in the road- 
stead (for it can hardly be called a 
harbor) were very deep. The junks 
were able to push right up to the shore 
and unload their merchandise in the 
city. But the Hoang river has played 
the mischief with Teng-Chow. Since 
it left its old bed and made a new 
course for itself far to the north, it hat 
been sifting its great loads of sediment 
far and wide over tho bottom of the 
Gulf of Pe-Chi-Li. and enormous quan- 
tities of it have been caught and de- 
posited on that part of the coast that 
projects farthest to the north. 

It is right here that Teng-Chow is 
situated; and so the sea bed in front 
of it has long been filling up with the 
yellow earth that "China's sorrow" has 
brought down to the sea. To-day 
small vessels are not able to approach 
the shore, and have to anchor far from 
TE About three or four ffitTeT 
from the shore, however, is a 
narrow channel between the city 
and the little island to "the north 
known as the Strait of Miao-Tao. Tht 
rapid' currents here have kept tht 
channel comparatively clear of the 
Hoang deposits and the water is about 
sixty feet deep. 

This is the only possible position 
from which large warships might bom- 
bard the city, and it is from this point 
of vantage that the Japanese naval 
vessels are pouring their shot and shell 
into the big town. 

— Teng-Chow is not one-of the ports mainly to 
,qpened-tq she . vprld , hi* tre.a ty, . but, 
through arrangements made by vari- 
ous powers, foreign trade has been 
permitted to some extent. This trade, 
however, has been growing less from 
year to year. This is the first time in 
many years that the Japanese have 
seriously attacked any point on the 
coast. Generations ago the people here 
were in mortal terror of the Japanese 
pirates. 



ing May 13, and lasting~six days, i.n 
international drill and encampment 
will be held in this city. The commit- 
tee having the matter hrhand -hav?r 
completed all necessary arrangements. 
Twenty thousand dollars in prizes 
will be offered, divided into seven 
classes, including the army regulation 
tactics, Upton's, Casey's, and Hardee; 
also for artillery and cavalry and 
brass bands, Companies. from all parts 
of the United States are expected to 

be present. 

♦ •*> 

Germa n Vie ws. 
Jan. 19.— The National Zei- 
that M. Faure was only 



Berlin, 
tung says 
elected with the help of a majority of 
the senate, which was the fate of M. 
Casimir-Perier, whose political leaning 
is identical with that of M. Faure. Tho 
paper does not predict greater perma- 
nence for the new presidency. -The 
Tageblatt says it expects that M. 
Faure's policy will be a pacific one. 

Indiana Farmer Hangs Himself. 
Huntington, Ind., Jan. 19. — John 
Eubank, a well-known farmer,, hung 
himself Friday. He a te dinner with 
his family, and gave no intimation 
that he intended to take his life. A 
few hours later his wife found his dead 
body hanging from the rafters in the 
barn. It is supposed that financial 
troubles drove himlo _nicide. He was 
a well-known man, and one of the 
leading Masons of the county. 

Our Cattle and Swine. 
Washington, Jan. 19.— The state de- 
partment has been informed that th e 
Hamburg authorities have forbidden 
the importation of cattle and swine 
from England and Ireland. Inasmuch 
as a large proportion of the American 
cattle entering Germany go through 
England, this will be another severe 
blow at our cattle interests and our 
trade wtt_T__tlir_Ttal EuTSpr" 



Lieut. Paddock's Case. 
"-Chicago. Jan.-TO^Judge C. C. ICohl- 
saat, of the probate court, said Friday 
in regard to the court-martial of Lieut. 
Paddock, 



aT t't. Sheridan, that IT was 
an effort to collect a bad debt, and if 
the animus of the prosecution had been 
known' in time the trial would never and employ s sou sk tiled workmen, 
have been ordered. 



Kiss Stevenson Dead. 
AsHKvn.r.E, N. C, Jan. 19.— Miss 
Mary L. Stevenson, eldest daughter of 
the vice president, aged 33, died at 1:15 
Friday afternoon. No arrangements 
for the funeral have been made yet. 



To Oppose the gagar Trust. 
Philadelphia, Jan. 19.— Camden will 
soon have one of the largest sugar re- 
fineries in the country. The plant will 
cost nearly $3,000,000 and will have 
an output of about four thou- 
sand barrels of refined sugar a day. 
It will run in opposition to the sugar 
trust. 



Avalanches Causa Dsitrnotlon. 
Bbrnk, Switzerland, Jan. 19.— Ava- 
lanches in the canton of Tioino have 
caused g-reat destruction of property 'ott and Mort Roya, those now under 



and loss of life. All traffic is complete- 
ly disorganized. 



EVfcfv^S !N H AWA II-. 

Bob WIW-ol Leads an In«wi n <-! lomrj 
Movement, Which Soon tome* to t.rlef. 

san *»""""• JiiriT~nr^The fol- 

lowing news was received Friday pet 
steamer Alameda: 

Ho.noll'Li:, Jan. 11. — Robert Wilcox 
and Samuel Xowlein led half a thou- 
sand Kanakas and half-white royalist- 
in open revolt against the Hawaiian 
republic, Sunday, January (>, inshore 
six miles from this city. The rebel? 
were foiled In the plan to surprise the 
city, which was immediately placed 
under martial law. 

A fight took place at Diamond Head 
between the police and rebels, in which 
Charles L.*Carter. a prominent young 
man. fell mortally wounded. When a 
strong force Was sent from the city, 
the enemy retreated to the recesses of 
the volcano ridges, pursued by the 
troops. Several rotalists were killed 
by shot and shell. Many prisoners 
were taken, including John Lane, a 
half-white leader, who shotf'arter. 

On the flth the troops attacked Wil- 
cox and sixty of the enemy in a valley 
and routed them, with a loss of twenty 
killed. None of- the troops were in- 
jured. ; 

The insurrection is completely 
crushed and tin- rebels who were en- 
gaged in the fighting have dispersed. 
The majority of trix.ps have come in 
from the front. One hundred are still 
guarding the vallry entrances and 
looking for Wilcox and his men- 
Nothing has been seen or heard of an? 
rebel for twenty-four hours. Wilt-ox 
has probably escaped through Kalihi 
towanl Kwa and is seeking to get off 
the island. 

The government caused the arrest of 
scores of royalists suspected and 
known to have aided in the insurrec- 
tion. Military operations are probably 
at ttrrrnd, but the guarding of the city 
under martial law may be continued 
some days longer. T,he royalists were 
supplied with arms, and ammunition 
from vessels. Grave alarm has also been 



caused by large bodies of Japanese la- 
borers on tho plantations rising in 
mutinv. — 



TRADE REVIEW. 



Art 



Business Still ISarknard. Hut There 
Some Good Signs. 

New YoitK, Jan. 19.— K. (1. Dun A 
Co.'s weekly review of trade says: 

"There are some good signs, but they 
do not as yet extend to business gen- 
erally, which hesitates much as it has 
for months.. Cold continues to (to 
abroad, S.">.550.000 having gone this 
week, antl the deficit of revenue is al- 
ready orer $9..i0u,000 for the- month. 
This state of facts, with the failure of 
congress to make provision. for borrow- 
ing, or for increasing the revenue, still 
operates to retard a wholesome recov- 
ery, and the volume of domestic trade 
represented by exchanges through the 
clearing houses is again about 7 per 
cent, larger than last year, as it was in 
the first week of the month, but is 33.7 
per cent, smaller than two years ago, a 
-higher rate of decrease than for some 
time past. 

"Exports from New York for two 
weeks of January have fallen but 
slightly behind last year's, while im- 
ports are about SI. 700.000 larger, owing 
the increase in dry goods. 
ures this year to t January, ip 
were in amount of liabilities 84,522,531, 
of which ?1,13.'1,1?S were of manufac- 
turing and 13,330,103 of trading con- 
cerns. 

•Failures for the week have been 37.' 
in the United States, against 107 las! withdrew Trotfrwfr 
year. and f>0 in Canada, against 40 last 
year." - 



The Times' correspondent at Tien 
Tsin confirms the report that the Jap 
anese have made a landing at Yun 
thing. Forty Japanese ships passed 
SliHtung promontory Sunday, he says. 



The Hritish squadron has beenl:ruising 
in the neighborhood of the landing 
place for a week. 



ON HER WAY. 



The 



San 



Flagship riilla<tel|iltla leaves 
Franrlsro For Honolulu. 

SAN Fhancisco, Jan. 21.— The flag- 
ship Philadelphia left here for Hono- 
lulu at 11 o'clock Sunday morning, and 
it is expected she will make the run tc 
the islands in about six days. 

The oceanic steamer Australia was 
to have left for Honolulu Saturday, 
but her sailing has been postponed un- 
til 10 o'clock Monday morning. She 
will have a small passenger list, a* 
some of those who decided to make the 
pleasant ocean voyage have decided 
that Hawaii is a good place to keep 
away from at present. The most 
conspicuous part of her cargo will be 
2,000 stands of arms and about 75.CKX 
rounds of ammunition that are being 
shipped to representatives of the gov- 
crnTnentr^The shipment will be stored 
in the hold, near the hatches, so it can 
be reached quickly und landed as soot 
as the steamer arrives at her destina- 
tion. 



Nsgroea Off for Mexico. 

Birmingham. Ala., Jan. 21.— A big 
movement of Negroes from Alabamu 
and Mississippi to Mexico is on. Tht 
Mexican Colonization Co. has opened 
headqu arte rs here and promises th* 
Negroes free transportation to tht 
state of Durango, Mex., and corn and 
cotton lands, to be cultivated for hall 
the proceeds. The Negroes are taking 
to the scheme and already 300 familiet 
in Blount county have signed a eon- 
tract to go. Two special trains wil; 

leave here lnirfuw days for Mexico. — 



Only Oun Plant in the South. 
— Miivm.EPHono. Ky., Jan. 21.— Twenty 
thousand dollars' worth of new ma- 
chinery -has arrived irom Boston fot 
Iron 



tne south uoston Iron work< This 
plant will soon startup. It is the only 
gun and ordnance plant in the south 



Arms for Hawaii. 
San FRANCISCO, Jan. 21.— The steamer 
Austra lia, which mailed-Monday morn- 
ing for Honolulu, will carry as part of 
her cargo 2,000 stands of arms and 
about 75,000 rounds of ammunitution 
for the Hawaiian government. 



Improved Facilities. 
London, Jan. 21.— The Midland Rail- 
road Co. ran a trial train to the Liver- 
pool dock, where passengers from the 
United States aro landed. The exper- 
iment was successful, and the direct 
transportation of passengers from the 
dock to London will soon be begun. 



Supposed Lynchers Held. 
Omaha, Neb., Jan. 81. — Thecoroner's 
jury found that Scott had been hanged, 
and that George Mullhan, Moses Klli- 



arrest, and other Holt county citizens 
composed, the mob, 



CHURCH AND STATE. 



( onKtitutlonsl Amrmlmrnt to Trolillil 



Government Aid to Seetarian Schools. 

Washington, Jan. to — Represent*- 

tive Linton, who has been prominently 
c t mu cct^"wfrh-thc-contc*t arahTst-ser- 



tarian Indian schools, Friday presented 
a joint resolution for a sixteenth 
amendment to the constitution as fol- 
lows: 

"Neither congress nor any state shall 
pass any law respecting au establish- 
ment of religion, or prohibiting tht 
free use thereof, or use the property 01 
credit of the United States, or any 
money raised by taxation, or authorize 
either to be used, for the purpose ol 
founding, maintaining or aiding by 
appropriation, payment, payment fot 
services, expenses, or otherwise, any 
church, religious denomination or re- 
ligious society or any institution, so- 
ciety, or undertaking, which is wholly 
or in part under sectarian or ecclesias- 
tical control." 

The proposed amendment is accom- 
panied by a memorial from the Na- 
tional League for the protection of 
American institutions urging action on 
the amendment- Among those identi- 
fied with the league are ex-Judge 
Strong, ex-Indian Commissioner Mor- 
gan, Dorman B. Eaton, Wheeler H. 
l'eckham, and a number of bishops and 
college presidents. 



Fresldent Faure Honored. 

Paris, Jan. 19.— Gen. Fevriet, grand 
chancellor of the legion of honor, gave 
M. Faure. Friday, the collar of grand 
master of the order. In addition of 
his gift of 2,000 francs to the poor of 
Paris, M. Faure lias made several 
other munificent chaTltable doxra tions: 
The retiring president had a cordial 
interview Friday with his successor, 
who will occupy the palace on Tues- 
day next. The date for the assembl- 
ing of parliament to hear the new 
president's message has not vet been 
OiuuX. — _ — L- 



Btrlkers Stone a I >r. 
Uito O K l . vx , — Jan. — w, Di s ord e rly 



crowds gathered at the llalsey street 
ear stables of the Brooklyn Heights 
f*orrT TltVay mo rning, and stoned the 
first car out, breaking all the windows 
and ventilators, antl the car was turned 
back to the barn. The Strikers were 
finally dispersed by a reinforcement of 
police. The strikers on the Court 
street line attacked a ear at First 
Place and Court street firing two shots 
and throwing stones. No one was in- 
jured, but the motorman and conduc- 
tor fled. Many new men deserted up- 
on hearing of the shcoting. 



i-trrv^Timn) mxrnrEss; 



Srrond Vision. 

WA^ tfiy..f?Tx~Jan l& — SfcUTy- 3T6n4ay wan 
■ in MM K1JM. f'll]-o* "vrnrm*mf 
;it ttane*. blu er d ebate and -hjirp pcroonallilft*, 
vividly rer^lllnir the tariff fttrugglt Beaator* 
Jorman and Bill wer thr i Uiot actors, amuw- 
ffOHcriea Kj fReTr preliminary mud- 
-'itii*iri^ ctn, bitter irony; '! ney Ot»|>iay«d bo 
lore f<«r each othor No !.u-in«--s of import- 
«wi» was tniimnrtr.'l. ami affr :i brief exfeu- 
tiv' nrCjtfloa iIil lenulc :.djuuraed. 

Hotraa— The tim matcr Inn uctlea at Mr. »y- 
num <<u>m...iQil.i attain -defeated th> <;rout olo- 
rnn;;r;r;rine b Si wtltrt] nv under c-,nsid,ra- 
tion durtnjr tfac Bonitiv hour in the nouae 
M o nday , il. a Bpaoial of do* :-..m ih» mi,.s 
romianue. tiw nnuaid '■ ? at ns« Qaj traa eon- 

Mimeil with fcmwtoe*** r » po f re d from t h e j' »ltri- 
ury couiujittee t * . 

WasI44N«.T'iN J;.ii. iJ^knai-k The -en- 
at4 iravc Tuesday to tan • " wp#*f»rhiM in which 
the income tax wrved M ■ nwtt forawtdfl 
range ol d Jaouaaioaoa the tariff, the currency 
and th»* popollM platform. Mr HiU . 7-0^0*1- 
tion, made .ant week, to amend the deficiency 
bill sothiU the income tax would r*» leotoj N) 
tbecotrrti has apparently Ftartrd an inct- 
hau-tiblc flowof Apeechen on public affairs in 
general. 



Ho rsE— Chairman Sayrea, of the impropria- 
tion committee, reported the vrnidry civil *P _ 
pn<pii;iTlun til; tn the house Tuesday. Mr. 
i.ro-ven'"- (rep.. ' > 1 preaonted b reply to a re- 
cent memorial scat to the judiciary 'cnmnditec 
by Mr. Ritchie, ot Akron. O.. making supp"e- 
.ue.it .rv ch«r*.** nyain-l J<t*^i— -R ieW w . M r— 
McCrcary called up a bill authorizing Lieut. 
0>1. t'orwood and Surjreon J 'enro-e toaooopt 
certain le-tsmonhtH from the Argentine Its* 
public punned: also authorizing Commander 
Dennis W. Mullen T*. S. N.. to accept a medal 
from the trovernment of Chili. The house went 
Into committee of the whole -for coniudcraUaa 
cf the Indian appropriation bill. The bill Car- 
rie* fruo.B.f). reduction of f£9 7H3. as compared 
with the appropriation for the current fiscal 
year. No progress was made with the bill, aad 
the hou*«e adjourned. 

Wahiiin.sTiin. Jon. 17. Senate— With ran- 
#, ic business diflpOFed of! the urgent deficiency 
bill was taken up Wednesday, and Mr. Hill ad- 
drepaed the senate on h;< appeal from the rul- 
tttg ol the chair, that his amendment to tho in- 
eottte tax appropriation wa* cut of order. Mr. 
Vest foliowed. He Uffrcn that it was essential 
ti-at the one- t enth differentia! should be taken 
r»rr &UBT&r from bounty-paying countries in order 
to avert a tariff war with F.urope. and ttS dis- 
a-trous consequences on our revenues. A vote 
wu-s. taken to sustain the chair in rulin+r out of 
order the Hill amendment referring the income 
tax t.» the courts. The chair was sustained 00 
a aye and nay vote— 40 10 6. Mr. Lodge's 
amendment to the income tax appropriation. 
providing that th e tax should be under civil 
service rules, was defeated. Mr Quay ajraln 
sc Light to ccJ-thc income-tax before the court.s 
by proposing a new section but. on an aye and 
nay vote, was defeated. The deficiency bill 
then passed. 

llft'sr.- Mr. Outhwaite bad lulls passed to 
amend the act relating to the relief of soldiers 
of the Mexican and civil wars from the charge 
of 'desertion and to give brevet commt*<».on.* 
conferred on officers of volunteers now in the 
CQnZlHZ ;irmy Xc-r services ta the war of the re- 
bellion the force nnd recognition of iho-e in 
tre regular service. The house r-put into com- 
mitter of the wlole for the furthc.- considera- 
tion of the Indian appropriation bill, which oc- 
cupied the rest of the i.a \ 

Washington Jan !H — n ATE—In the sen- 
ate Thursday Mr Sherman presented an 
MDerffOOCy currenc.- bill to meet treasury de- 
••■C-**-*** •*'»! ■ a m ■ ■ ^iF' _ t~ Ar^-ti tUt^r***! - tfc nifi>* u^ce^"! 1 ! 
tfip S..IHC tin.'. -uppU ini'iit .r.K it with a vigorous 
speech mi the tmpotencj and inaction of the 
senate in the face ol a gcasa einertrcncy. ThU 
was but the brt«-f prelude to a day spent with 
appropriation bilN The pension bill appro- 
pr atlng H4I.00O.OM was passed with two im- 
P 'utai:t ai t u 'i uh nrtrre—n uf making 
rate for pension disability and another repeal- 
ing the presont law cutting off the pensions of 
non-re~idents. It was stated that durir.c the 
dt-rstte that the *6 amendment would increase 
pension expenditures not exceeding ti.non.(>x>. 

licfsg— The senate amendments to tlienurg- 
rncv deficiency bill were djs&jrreed to and the 
bill sent to eonference 'the house then went 
Into committee of the whole for further con- 
sideration of the lmiian appropriation bill. 
General debate was closed and the bill wia 
-Tt i i p - lt le r ert nnfrr tri? - ttTe-mrnotr- rnle for 
.amen-laweat * .Mt. Carina ukm, Ky..t ■.■>•.; ". - 
caston to supplement his remarks of some days 
ago against the national- postage movement 
looking to a reduction of letter postage. He 
retracted what he said on the previous occa- 
sion concerning Lyman J. Gage, of Chicago, 
who. along with ptr.cr reputable gentlemen. 



movement last October Before linishing con- 
sider, tien of the bill the coram it tee- rose and 
the house adjourned. 
Washim. ms. Jan Hi — Sts \ IB— Mr. 1'elTer 

I imp ll'H-i 11 Eidny pres ented a hill emhoily- 

ing his views of dealing with the present lir.au- 
rlal rr > t i. l t t i s d nw . — It provid e., fer repealing the 
laws authorizing lb-* i--tie of bonds and for 
the immediate issue of *:'eo 'Oo.tUMn treasury 
notes to be udeetr.aVde in silver or gold. Aside 
from tbi- the fla y . was e l ve s t o d e bate ou th e 
Nk'. r.r.-'ia caia.il Ml'.. M '•'■ •■■ 'i < ■ 



of the measure, -ought for a time for bringing 
the Question to a vole without results, and 
the tedious ui-cussion goes on with little pros- 
pect of early termination. ' Mr. faffery. ot 
Louisiana, pr s- nte.i a new phase on the sub- 
ject by offeriw; a resolution, urging a new 
treat! with N'. arai.ua and Costa Rica, for the 
co-si. ui r>r e inaj route u nder ttte Tnrtsatetlon 
of the Unite ! stntes 

iiut'sK --[KiiUer i ri-p lie-pite his indispo- 
!-ilioa. effetipletl ih-a chair. Kriday. At the 
Opening *it the session he laid before lh»* house 
the resignation of Representative Helden 

meroe committee, antl appointed Mr. Sher- 
man trep.. X. Y.i to till the vacancy The 
whole proposition relative to Indintf schools. 
by special arrangement, was allowed to go 
over. Mr. Weadock s amendment to inerea-e 
the appropriation provided in the bill far -hi. 
constrtKtion- and repairs of school buildings 
(mm (40.000 to tSOMOO. also went over. The 
committee then rose and the house took a 
recess until H o'clock. The evening session 
wa- devoted to the consideration of privan 
pension bills. 

Washington. .Ian. il.— SENATE The start- 
ling n-vvs ft,.ni Hawaii received -peedy recog- 
nition ,in the senate Saturday. Mr. Frye offer- 
ing 11 resolution bristling with indignation ai 
the attitude of the V. S. government in such 
an emergency. This precipitate. 1 , a short but 
animated debate during which Mr. Frye ar- 
raigned the executive branch of the govern- 
ment. The resolution went over, through tht 
objection interposed by Mr. George (Miss , 
Mr. Aldricli olterBd the following resolution: 
' -Resolved. That the senate of the Vnited 
States, having tn view public interests, and 
those of America n eitt/.ens residing- m-trte- 
Haw-aiian islands, is of the opinion that our 
government should be represented in Ha- 
waiian waters by one or more ships of its 
navy." 

llft'sr There was a-i exciting incident in 
the house rsatuntar when Mr Houieiit* iroo 
Me! tried to secure the consideration of n 
resolution of sympathy forthe Hawaiian gov- 
eanuient. and expressim; it to be the sense ol 
the house that a V S warship should be sta- 
tioned at Honolulu to protect American inter- 
ests. The senate amendment' to :lie pension 
bill were disagreed to and the bill sent to eon- 
ference The house t!-e-i ueui into committee 
of the whole aad n-iaw- 1 consideration of the 
lllUlllU UppT0.1iri.ll!iin Dill ■ ' 



REPUBLICAN 



INCONSISTENCY. 

of ItliifT 



llsrlrqnln Tactics of tht- Party 

and Itun-omhr. 

There Ta something' amusing' — or 
w.ielil tie if the matter n-erc not it seri- 
mis one- in the repiihlican nttitude 
c oncerning the protests of dormant-, 
Austria and France against our tariff 
legislation antl their threats of retali- 
ation. For fiuite a quarter of a cen- 
tury, and in the cases of some for much 
longer, the republican leaders and nr- 
tt»ns have been telling the people that 
what we need is a "'home market," and 
that the great evil of the affe is foreign 
trade. Volumes of the Congressional 
Record and innumerable columns in 
the papers of the repiil)liean4Jflrlj_b-ftye 
been jjiven to an elaboration of this 
contention: and one result has been 
that a great many of the people, es- 
pecially in the agricultural dis- 
tricts, have been led to believe In 
the argument and to sneer at 
the foreign market as utterly un- 
wnrthy of~ consideration in conipari- 
with the home market. Vet the 



RECORD 

Spl-n.il. I 



OF 



Work 
»"nrtT 



THE DEMOCRACY. 

the Htatea »h«o tht 



In 



sou 

moment there is u faint prospect of the 

farmer being permitted to keep his 
grain and meat at home for sale here, 
.the. Uvad^rfcaod-oFgatv^-a-re -np in a rm s : 

lambasting the democratic party for 

irritating foreign countries into taking 
the course they threaten. Another 
feature, scarcely less humorous, is the 
solicitude these same organs und lead- 
cr* art- manifesting concerning foreign 
opinion. Almos t as ■ rrhrimrrrtly — a* 
they have advocated the home market 
theory, have they proclaimed their in- 
difference to what foreign countries 
think of ps, or do in reference to us. 
"limit rtave we to do with abroad?" 
was for a long time their pet cry; and 
the severest charge they have ever 
bivie.fe-.'i t against political opponents 
has been one of too much consideration 
for foreign opinion or action. Vet if 
they can be believed they arc all in a 
tremor now because two or three Euro- 
pean nations are dissatisfied with the 
legislation of the Tnitcd States, and 
with one accord they are clamoring for 
deference to foreign threats. It really 
is a very funny ease of backing down 
on the part of the g. o. p. 

' Looking at the matter, however, in 
its serious aspect, the republican atti- 
tude is even more indicative of dishon- 
esty than of rank inconsistency with 
previous professions. The pretense 
they are making is that the protest of 
(iertuany and Austria is based on the 
abrogation of reciprocity: when the 
fact is that it is directed specifically at 
the discriminating duty on sugar for 
the perpetuation of which the repub- 
lican party is just as much rospoiis+ble- 
as anybody. President Cleveland in 
his lu st annual message recommended 
the repeal of that provision in the 
tariff act -nit because of any protest 
from foreign countries, for -none had 
been made — but because the provision 
was the result of domination by the 
i — ri n g. The rcpnhlie &Ba in the 
senate could have prevented the pas- 
sage of the provision . had they 
wished — or. to put the matter ac- 
curately, had they not been ruled 
by the sugar combine, as were 
certain democrats. They could secure 
the repeal of the provision now. but 
it is well known that they have enm- 
bined in the senate to preve nt such r e- 



In every state where d^mrieriitte »t«-t« ~ 

oflioers are. superadded. J?v repnblienn- 
the retiring administration^ go out in 
honor, leaving clean records nnd ne 
charges of financial dishonesty uehin'i 
them. 

In states like Illinois and Indiana, 
where democratic state officers are ill 
the middle of their respective terms, 
they have presented to the incoming 
republican legislatures creditable e.x< 
hibits of the conditions of slcto affairs. 
It has lieen the policy of the Hipnh- 
Mean press to calumniate anil trajuce, 
u itliuut reason or measure, every dem- 
ocratic administration and every dem- 
ocrat in office! They could pnxluce. no 
charge of misconduct nor of dishonesty 
founded in trnth. 

Their sole object was to break down, 
by the might of fals ehoo d, abuse and 
slander, every public officer not of their 
partisan faith, distributing the spoils 
*o fhem and their adherents. The 
campaign of accusation without proof 
and of denunciation without cause has 
been monstrous in its injustice and in 
■dree i icy. 

There is not a repori of a defalcation 
nor of any act of maladministration in 
any state that elected democrats to of 
tice in ls'.iti and lS'jj. The financial 
affairs of the democratic states never 
were coTrdrrcted so v 
licatt rule. 

The national administration, ma- 
ligned beyond all precedent and all 
rules of decency, has redeemed in 
great part the pledges Ln the platform 
of Isii:.'. The force act, the McKinley 
tariff act and- the 'Mierman silver act, 
were repealed. 

A new tariff was framed, far from 
perfeet in many of Us features, but 
vastly better than its predeccss. n\ Its 
imperfections were forced on congress 
by a republican-populist-democratie- 
protectionist combine more pernicious 
than any coalition ever before formed 
to pervert legislation in congress. The. 
panic, the currency demoralization and 
the indications of a gold famine .■•.mo 
from vicious and corrupt republican- 
silver and currency ' legislation "Which — 
begun in 18!»3 to produce its disastrous 
fruits. 

These facts show that the democrat- 
ic party is not— as lleed and other par- 
tisans have charged — destitute of ca- 
pacity to administer national and stato 
affairs, with wisdom and success. 

The democrats in congress have not 
been able to agree with the president 
on a satisfactory currency measure. 
This is not so much evidence that they 
lack wisdom for the purpose as that 
the condition of affairs, originating in 
republican mismanagement, is desper- 
ate beyond_ordinary means of redemp- 
tion. The disease, of republican incep- 
tion and growth, requires a remedy of 
unprecedented power and efficacy. That 

is tho eanse of doiiioemtic failure tn 
provide a cure —not doinocratie weak- 
ness and inc'iupetency. 

When the record shall be made up 
for history, the verdict will be that the 
democratic party, while holding power 
in the states and nation, exercised it 
well in the interest of taxpayers for 
the enactment of judicious laws and tc 
conserve the financial interests jf tho 



j 

I 
I 
I 



peal, on the flimsy pretense that they 
do not" moan' to ullow atiy tariff l'o'gis ; 
hit ion on the part of the democracy. 
Whether their attitude is due to dom- 
ination of the sugar ring, or partly to 
that antl partly to partisanship, is im- 
- material It is alike unpatriotic in; 
either case, and it robs the party or- , 

gans of anv excuse thev might o'ther- i man y of tht ' ir 860*40X8 and a few dem- 

wise have for charging the strained re- ! wrats are joining in an effort to re 

untries to the j "'"cc the revenue still further "by pre 



country. — Chicago Herald. 

* THE TAX ON INCOMES. 
What the Republican* Would Offer 



Republicans Would 
Substitute. 

While the republicans generally in- 
sist that the real trouble with the 
treasury is a deficiency of revenue, 



lations « :tli foreij; 
democracy. Tin 
rm'sTTg^rowglTt 



"discriminating duty ['venting the collection of the racomrt 
' tax. — Se n ator Hill s u ggested the other 



to be repealed, not on i 
account of (Jermanv's or Austria's ,,1,v th;,t tht ' president would sign a 
threat, for we are not accountable t ,, ■ biil for the repeal <»f the la^rrJ«S±thero 
cither of those nations for our legist j* no j < ?" h1 * * h "l s " ult Ht * tion * » ** • ' 
tionTl^uTTwcause it n e v e r wa s right or PetfHH l before lo n g. 



for the public interest. Its passage 
was due to the corrupt influence of the 
sugar trust upon the senate, and that 
Inxly will always be disgraced in the 
estimation of the public as long as the 
enactment remains on the statute 
l>ook7— -Detroit Kroe Press. - 

THE 



PARTY OF PLUTOCRATS. 



srnai orsb.[.s Solil by the Republicans to 
Corrupt Corporations. 

John M. Thurston is to be ssnt to oc- 
cupy a scat in the Inited States senate, 
not because he represents the people 
of Nebraska, for he does not, but be- 
cause ho is a professional lobbyist who 
has been of great service to corpora- 
tions interested ill using the lawmak- 
ing power of the people for their ovv 
enrichment. 

For exactly the same reason Stephen 
H. Elkins. who is another professional 
lobbyi s t , is sent to the senate from 
West Virginia, and the Pennsylvania 
railroad has apparently been success- 
ful in its scheme for buying the Now 
Jersey senBtorship for Lobbyist Sow- 
ell. If Gasman Addicks is defeated 
in Delaware it will be because of the 
World"s exposures, ami not liecause of 
any objection from those who now con- 
trol the republican party. 

It is true that the plutocratic influ- 
ence has attempted to control the sen- 
ate through the democratic party, but 
with deHHKTats-that-ha+i been th e e x - 
eeption wTitcn~has now" become the 
rule with n- publicans. When the 
Standard Oil company sent Henry H. 
Payne to tie senate from Ohio the 
democrats of the country repudiated 
him and ho served his term under con- 
stant protest from the democratic 



It is quite evident that a bill to re- 
peal the income tax cannot pass the 
present congress. Wnat may be it i 
prospects in the next congress we can- 
not say. Most of the loading republic- 
ans would like to see it repealed, but it 
1s not WrTain thut a great many a 4 
thein would care to go on record in 
favor of so popular a tax. Hut let til 
sunposo that they were able to- get 
through a bill for that purpose, how 



W 



Killed at .1, lib ... 

ii.i.VAMriinifl. Ky.. i'an. 



:i ,--,io lin 



Mcl'arty. one of the 
jtens of .lollico. was 



best known citi- 
killed Sundav bv 



ConslderlitK the Japan Treaty. 
Washington, Jan. 19.— The senate 
went into executive session at an early 
hour Friday afternoon, on the Japa- 
nese commercial treaty. The Japanese 
minister has been very anxious for the 
ratification of this treaty by tho Amer- 
ican government, as soon as possible 
after that recently agreed to so 
promptly by Great Hritain. Indeed 
the Japanese minister has in a diplo 
uiatie manner expressed >iis regrets 
that the United Statss should have 
permitted itself to have, lieen preceded 
by " 



fcTiiglanS 
Igreement. 



in. sijeu m important 



of a well known 
merchant. Three months ago Mel arty 
shot and wounded the girl who is now 
Bill's wife. She was a Miss Delia t lax- 
ton. " 

Cuban It.o.ruis. 

Madkio. Jan. SI. — The chamber of 
deputies has finally adopted the modus 
vivendi with the Tinted States. It is 
believed that the government propos- 
als regarding reforms in tuba and tht 
tariff on cereals will be carried out. 



Naval Hill to He Favorably Reported. 

Washino ton, Jan. 19. -The house 
committee on naval affairs, after a 
long session Friday, approved the 
recommendations of the sub-commit- 
tee and dcei.lcd to report to the house 
the bill providing for three more bat- 
tle ships, twelve topedo boats and an 
addition of :.',ooo men to the navv. 



Reprieved at the t.ust Moment. 
Savannah, (ia., Jan. 19.— Eddy Da- 
vis, colnred, who was to have beerr 
hangeil Kriihiy. was r epri e ved till Feb- 
ruary 15, at the last moment Friday 

by the governor'. Strong efforts: »i> save 

bisiivcH wiH I'f made. 



press. — Whe n t ' alvi n a. Hrie e—rhTTmgi'r 

like agencies secures the succession to 

Payne's purchased place it is only that 

he may b eco me m ore o di ou s to tl e mo- 

erats every where than if he called him- 

wUn republican. Hu t in the republican. 

party there is no longer any fflU'llipi Ui j "tvtthoT^-r^!stirr>r-rhr 

resist the plutocratic influence. Corrupt 

corporations are opeuly purchasing 

senatorships for their lobbyists, and 

are too little regardful of the decencies 

of politics to keep up the thread 

bare but useful proteuso that their 80- 



woultTtliey justify themselves for tak- - 
ing thirty millions from the revenue ol 
the fiscal year when they say that the 
excess of expenditure over revenue ia 
causing all the trouble? 

It is known that Mr. Cleveland is not 
favorable to the income tax. Hut ho 
is in favor of th e raising of _snfficjient. 
revenue to support the government, 
and it is not likely that he would con- 
sent to surrender thirty millions a year 
i without knowing by what means the 
| deficit thus caused was to lie made up. 
A bill to supply the needed revenue 
would be a condit ion prec eden t to the 
presidential approval of an act to re- 
peal the tax on incomes. A proposi- 
tion to reenact the McKinley bill, 
which Mr. Quay has already made, 
would not be en tert a in e d by the presi- 
dent. .Besides, the republicans arc 
under the most solemn pledges that 
the Fifty-fourth congress shall not 
''tiukor with the tariff." That was al- 
most the sole ground upon which they 
sought Trod o b taii Mid ~y uiajo TTty"T g-thTr 
house. 

There is the proposition to doubk- 
the tax on beer, to which some of the 
enemies of the income tax have re- 
ferred as a possible substitute for it. 
It does not appear to have occurred to 
any of these gen try that, whatever may 
bo the'ubslract merits ol tne proposi- 
tion, they cannot consistently support 
it. They say that a tax on incomes is 
r o bbe ry , l l if they also say thin itu utldl- 
tlonal dollar a barrel tut- beer would 
yioltl-thirty million dollars in revenue 
w. ' wi i ner n cent . 
They argue that it would add so little 
to the cost of a glass of boor that the 
retail price could not be' raised nor 
could the size of the glass be dimin- 
ished. Wheuee then would the thirty 



tton ts the action of the people. 

Having won a great victory because 
of the protest of democr ats against 
plutocratic influences in the democrat- 
ic party the republican politicians are 
using their new lettse of power U* re- 
move all doubt that their triumph is 
the victory of usurped privilege over 
right, of money over manhood.— N. V. 
World. 

Tho friends of Thomas It. Kccd. 

when considering McKinley as a presi- 
dential possibility, eiiiui.it for the life 
of them see how tho governor of a 
bankrupt stato can help the nation out 
of financial troubles. They might also 
recall the little major's complete failure 
in u business way and the grave re- 
sponsibility attaching to him lor the 



million dol l ars of revenue 

Kv blent ly 



be derived'.' 
the 



present condition uf 
troit Free I"ress. 



Vhe natiou,— Pe- 



from "the ' 
brewers and dealers in beer. There is 
no escape from this conclusion if these 
premises arc sound. They are. there- 
fore, by their own iidinis-ioii simply 
trying to substitute one form of In- 
come tax for another. — Louisville Cour- 
ier-.) otirnal. _____ 

Another great republican proteo- 

tive tariff victory is announced at Car- 
negie's works at Homestead. Pa, 
where eighty uieu, who u_.de bold Ui- 
it t to ml a labor union meeting, have, 
been dismissed from their employ meu _ 
—Chicago Herald. 

able 



Mr. McKinley will now be 
to get his clothing so. much ch— ipot 
than he bought it under hU own kite 
that ha -ill soon begin ta «___»,■ 



himself cheap an_ HMVr. 
UepubUe, 



TH 



BOONS 00., RECORDER. 
Wednesday Jan. 23, 1895^ 

W. L. RIDDEL.L.. 
Proprietor. 



Adrertminr Rate*: 

• » C •Inir.n l Tt«»r |Sa I one column X year, *4° 

iinlimn i< TM' » X column l year, JO 

nlnmii l-« Ye«r IO I I -4 celt»mn I -4 vcs.rO 

Rate*- ot Subscri"r>tloi.: 

Oesrear t 1 5 ° 

Six months '» 

rhrnemonthi •" 

rVPiymen tt n va riably in *d vance. 

Monday Wflfl B SSES bhwtry day. 
The dirt Toads arc RCtting~ T i TlrttTr 



juuddv. 



Tiik r*2l>ort that the Q. £ r - 
trackwalker at Oonerail. froze to 
death was I canard. 

Tiik Georgetown street railway 
makes a dividend; the Frankfort 
street railway makes a deficit. 



Only about fourteen men. arc as 
vet. me ntioned as prolwblc candi- 
dates for the Legislature 
countv. 



from this 



Tiik Commonwealth stamps "as a 
lie. pure and simple," the report 
that it is to be made the organ of 
the Catholic Church. 



own sttbsistfttt«v 

A third litter of kittens were 
claiming the attention of the old 
+?»t r -wh4> had proven her l>enevo- 
lcn'ce on the two former occasions, 



A rursTrs Wilson wants to meas- 
ure conclusions with Col. Bradley 
in the Republican Gubernatorial 
Convention. The Han. -Augustus 
won't know what hit him when he 
runs up against Hilly 0. R. in the 
State convention. 



when she was called upon to extend 
her motherly care to two young 
foxes. To this call she responded 
in her usually willing manner, and 
the two young foxes received the 
same attention given the kittens 



It is now claimed that the sink- 
ing of the State of Missouri in the 
lower Ohio, was accompanied by no 
loss of human life. The first ac- 
count of the disaster placed the 
number of the lost at not less than 
fortv. 



It now looks very much like they 
arc going to SuSve a "little war up nt 
Mt, Sterling. Circuit Court is in 
session, and Judge Cooper has an- 
nounced that he will have no mon- 
key business alxnit him. The grand _ 
jury has l>een empaneledrand-trhe said 
work of investigating the mob that 
hung Blair lias begun. 

. m ^ m 

A NivWsi'ArKK correspondent, lo 
cated at Frankfort, has discovered 
that Hagcr is running in Eastern 
Kentucky in the interest of Hardin 



for Governor and that Stone is ren- 
dering Clav a like assistance in 
Western Kentucky. Very likely 
these are combinations of which 
neither Clay nor Hardin hare ac- 
knowledge. 

Tiik citzens of Mt. Sterling and 
Bath county are very much worked 
up over the action of the recent mob 
at Mt. Sterling, and tin- lynche rs 
are going to he given serioiisiroulde. 
Public sentiment favors a strict and 
hasty enforcement of the law against 
the offence of which those who com- 
posed the mob are guilty, and steps 
iirelieihg taken to bring the outlaws 

to justice. 

— — • — • 

— Thkrk were !),«S00 murders com^ 
mitted in the United States in 1894, 
and there were only 132 legal exe- 
cutions, which was not at all in pro- 
portion to the material at hand for 
that work. There is, evidently, a 
very poor enforcement of the penal- 
ties i the irw denounces againstmur- 
der, and the punishment for that 
crime seems to be the one most 
easily escaped. , 



Tiik peach growers in Trimble 
countv are divided as to the ef- 
fect of the recent cold weather on 
that crop. Sonic say there is nut ;i 
five hurl in their or eTiar ds while I 



others claim that at least fifty per- 
cent of the buds are alive,andothers 
can be found who assert that none 
nt' the buds have lire 
has always been said that twelve 
degrees below zero is fatal to the 
peach crop. 

Skvekai. prominent Republicans 
arc getting themselves mentioned 
in connection with the Governor- 
ship of Kentucky, but Col. Bradley 
has a "cinch"' on the nomination to 
Ik- bestowed by that party, and 
those fellows who aTe~^wrnTt~\o"rKjb 
up, may as well lxscome contented 
with aback seat in a very dark cor- 
ner. Col. Bradley has first mort- 
gage on his party in Kentucky, and 
he knows how to use it to Col. 
Bmdlev's exclusive benefit. 



That political avelanehc that swept 
the country last fall made a RepuV 
lican Fiscal Court for Campbell 
county and it is a hummer, anuevi- 
jlently_bclicves in the old flag and 
an appropriation. The first thing 
the court did was to increase the 
salary of the county Judge $~>00 
and that of the County Attorney, 
8300 and raised the "tax levy i3 
cents on the 8100. The Campbell 
county taxpayers arc expressing 
themselves pretty freely as to the 
new court. 



Judge Benjamin Stephens tells 
the following, and were it necessary 
for additional testimony as to the 
facts hereinafter detailed, he could 
produce it : In the spring of the 
year 1S77 or 1878, his house cat was 
raising a litter of kittens. One day 
the Judge's bora captured three 
young squirrels, brought them home 
iuid presented them to the old eat. 
which adopted them and rendered 
unto them the same motherly care 
shown her offspring, until they 
were grown ami able to shift for 
themselves. _ 

The next spring the old^caT was 
again engaged rearing another in- 
stallment of young felines, when 
someone of the Judge's family 
caught a young coon and placed it 
in the nest with tiic young kittens. 
Fussy surveyed the stranger with 
considerable curiosity and some de- 
give of disgust, but her motherly at- 
tributes were so strong as to over- 
come any prejudice against the ugly 
intruder, and she adopted it, allow- 
ing it all the privileges of a kitten, 
and it thrived and grew until it 
was old enough to provide for its. 



STATE NEWS. 



Kentucky's turkey crop was esti- 
mated last year at $'300,000. 

The leaf tobacco sales in Louis- 
ville last year amounted to 161,(540 
hogsheads for the round sum of 

•KUKMUXX). 

Napolean, Gallatin county, will 
furnish two candidates to represent 
Gallatin and Carroll counties in the 
next Legislature. 

The County Attorney of Henry 
coxinty ran in all the sleigh Mis by 
a threat to enforce the law against 
their use on puhlic highways. 

The four lodges of Odd Fellows at 
Lexington paid out 81,K'24.43 the 
past six months in sick and death 
benefits and incidental charities. 

A circular letter setting forth 
Major Henry S. Hale's claim for the 
Democratic nomination for Secre- 
tary of State is l>eing circula ted e x-- 

tensively. 

Silas K. Ratoliffu, a soldier in the 
war of 1812, died at Hazel Green 
Ky., a few days ago. He was 102 
years and (i months old at the time 
of his death. 

The Governor has offered a re- 
ward of $400 for the arrest and con- 
viction ot each of those who took 
part in the lvnching of Thomas 
Blair of Mt. Sterling 

""AIT 



and they. too. were not dismissed i. the appearance of a human corpse. 



unfil large enough to 
themselves. 



take care of 



At the marriage of a Boone coun- 
tv, Ky., couple, which occurred here 
this week, the groom paid the min- 
ister, who tied the knot, fifty cents 
for his services. The men in the 
party argued the matter over amongst 
themselves, and decided that owing 
to the hard times that was plenty 
for the work The .groom t»" * lit- 
tle bit hard of hearing, and when 
tin- miiiisivi asked iiiiH ii.c usual 
questions he failed to hear, when 
one of the party stepped up and *ell- 
en at the top of his voice. "Why 
don't you say yes." After that he 
yes, yes," all through the cer- 
emony. It was an elopement: the 
groom saying his mother "was way 
up in the Mowers," and for that rea- 
son objected to the marriage. — Ris- 
ing Sun Local. 



Mr. Ferry RicC and Miss Emma 
Anderson, of Boone county, were 
married here Wednesday. On Thurs- 
day the groom's mother was here 
consulting attorneys with a view to 
having the marriage annulled. It is 
said that young Rice, who is not yet 
of age, informed his mother that 
when he married lie was so drunk 
that he didn't know whether he was 
standing on his head or his feet, 
and that he didn't know where or 
by whom he was married. The 
groom's family is yen- prominent 
in Boone county. The bride is a 
daughter of Abe Anderson formerly 
of this city.— Rising Sun Local 



Five families of men, women and 
children passed through George- 
town by wagon in a snow storm on 
Thursday last. The men claimed 
that they had been working in the 
mines near Brazil, Ind., but were 
thrown out of employment and were 
on their way to Tennessee to en- 
gage in .farming.. They lost several 
of their horses on the way. They 
were out of money and provisions 
and were soliciting aid. They were 
given free tolLa n the turnpike s. — 
( i eorgetown Times. 

These are the same parties who 
were camped near here for several 
days. 



The propositio n to bu ild an elec- 
tric railway out the Lexington pike 
from Covington to the Highland 
• y_ is- agaiu-beuiff- discussed , 
and the property owners along the 
route are holding meetings, and 
every thing seems very favorable to 
the enterprise. It is claimed that 
cars will lie running to Highland in 
less than a year from this time. 
The business men of Covington 
should not be satisfied with the pro- 
posed terminus of the road, as it 
will be of very little benefit to them 
sliouTd it stop shoTF oT ffi c lo wiT "of 
Florence, this county. 

W. J. Ripe had quite an experi- 
ence down on Woolpcr creek, one- 
day last week. He started to cross 
the creek with a two horse sled, at a 
point where he had repeatedly cross- 
ed it l>eforc. The ice broke with his 
horses letting them down into the 
water until they were almost sul> 
merged. It was some time before 
the team and sled werer~gotten out 
of the water. The recent liigh water 
had washed a deep hole in the creek, 
where the crossing was attempted, 
and Mr. Rice was totally ignorant 
of the fact. 



Owen county 
seeing a three footed 



man reports 

animal, one 

night" carrying something that had 



It is generally considered that Owen 
county whisky is very good. 

The tobacco that is being deliver- 
ed is weighing much heavier than 
the producers expected. 2.000 
pounds to the acre is not an un- 
common average for the ygy crops 
so far delivered. — Owingsville Out- 
look. 

Since President Cleveland sent 
out to Princeton, Kv., for his new 
carriage horses, dealers there have 
received orders for seven double 
teams and nearly as many single 
steppers. It's the biggest "boom" 
the town ever knew. 

Harve Hicks. of~15oone CounTy7 
and a mule buyer from Pennsylva- 
nia, were here last week and bought 
5 head of 4 veal old mules from 
W. R. P ayne at 860 per head. They 
also bought "> head of 3 year old 
mules from Capt.J.H. McDancllat 
$55 per head. — Warsaw Independ- 
ent. 

Charge Bramel, an eccentric and 
well-to-do farmer of Robertson, is in 
feeble health. He has prepared his 
coffin, having chiseled one out of a 
big stone, anil placed it in a large 
vault. The story goes that he keeps 
the coffin filled with alcohol, and re- 
quests that his body be placed in it 
and covered with a stone slab. 

Benjamin Hollis, of Bracken 
county, desired to wed Mrs. Ange- 
line Conrad, a widow fifty years old, 
and procured a license to tbat end. 
The couple had started to find a 
minister when they were met by 
one of Hollis' sons, who made the 
would-be bride get out of the buggy 
and drove home with his father. 

Judge Barr. of the Federal Court 
at Frankfort, gave peremptory in- 
structions to the jury to bring in a 
verdict giving judgment for$21,0(X) 
to Uw State National Bank of San 
Diego, Cal., against the admin.i.s.tra: 
tors of A. H. Wilson, the late well- 
known horseman. It is alleged that 
Wilson borrowed the money from 
the bank, but the attorneys of the 
latter set up a claim of fraud. 

Old Ben, J. 11. Walker's large 
white hog, was killed and one who 
saw him slaughtered gives the fol- 
lowing facts and figures : Theftni- 



Tiik Lexington Leader is very 
sanguine of Republican success at 
the next State election, and urges 
that party to make an effort to cap- 
ture Blackburn's seat in the United 
States Senate. The Leader suggests 
. that, "as a means toward that much 
to be desired -errd, ihe-nomination 
of a candidate for United States 
Senator at th e next Sta te Convcn- 
Hon, who wilt canvass tlie T?tatc side 
by side with the nominees for Gov- 
ernor and other State officers. The 1 B agby-vs. the Ct^vt 
moral effect of such a step in ad- 
vance would strengthen the State 
ticket and win thousands of votes 
over the State for the Republican 
legislative candidate." 



The town of Flemingsburg peti- 
tioned the County Court of Flem- 
ing county, to order a vote taken as 
to whether or not the county pro- 
hibition law should become inoper- 
ative as to Flemingsburg. The 
County Court refused to order the 
vote taken, and the Circuit Court 
was asked to and did, grant a man- 
damus, compelling theCounty Court 
to order the vote taken. The local 
option people declare that the law 
cm not be voted inoperative in a 
portion of the county, but that the 
question must be submitted to the 
with* countv, and thev will take 
the case to the Court of Appeals. 



Simeon Rouse, aged 85 years, 11 
months and 13 days, died at the res] 
idenee of his granddaughter, Mrs. 
A . ( i raves, of Wichita Kansas,on the 
13th inst. He was born in Virginia, 
and spent many years of his life ia 
this county, and afterwards lived in 
Cincinnati, going to Wichita in 
1884. He had been sick since hist 
November, The funeral was preach- 
ed by a Presbyterian minister, he be- 
ing a member of that church. 

■ ^ m 

The Court ot Appeals has revers- 
TirPtlTC judgnTerrtroT~the BoomrCir- 
cuit Court in the case of I). M. 
O. and T. P. 
railway Co. This was an action in 
which Dr. Baghy, of Walton, was 
awarded $125 as the' value of a horse 



mal was five ieei four inches in 
length, his girth was five feet nine 
inches, and lie tipped the beam at 
7007 Hi s b o dy yl e ld ga-23- g n tton TT 
of lard, sausage enough to divide 
among six families and pork suffici- 
ent for an ordinary family a year." 
— LawrenceburgNcws. 

News from Eastern Kentucky is 
to the effect that there is another 
splendid log tide in the Kentucky 
and Red rivers, which, together 
with last week's run, will make 
nearly-a — hundred thousand logs 
that have lieen secured. These logs 
are worth over $1,000,000, -and 4hc 
January tides will put a great deal 
of this monev into the pockets ot 
the people of Eastern Kentucky. It 
will also give employment to near- 
ly one thousand men at the various 
sawmills along the rivers. 

A. S. Baldwin and Samuel Yates, 
in^jail Tor liouse- -breaking, made 
their escape last Sunday afternoon 
about 5:30 o'clock. The ceiling of 
the jail is lined with ordinary sheet 
iron. They worked one side of this 
loose and then with a hot poker and 
a table knife worked their way 
through to second story ot the iaif. 
AH was easy sailing then. Jailer 
Colvin offers $25 for their apprehen- 
sion. Baldwin is an old peniten- 
tiary bird, and a slick duck. — Fal- 
mouth Guide. 

i.atkk— Baldwin was captured at 
Maysvillc last Saturday night. He 
had* disguised himself by putting 
on a lady's skirt, dress, jacket, hat 
and veil, and was trying to make 
his escape when captured on the 
streets — 



ing to force him into the fight lor 
the Democratic nomination for 
Governor." 

The Lexington Press-Transcript 
wants the date of the State Demo- 
cratic convention fixed some time 
in June. Other papers demand an 
early convention, and say May is 
not too soon to make nominations 
for State offices. 

Extremes meet in politics. Says 
the Paducah News : A guberna- 
torial boom for Capt. Stone seems 
to be developing in the mountains. 
The mountains anrLthe TJonny-roy- 
al have combined in tlie past to 
capture political honors, and history 
may repeat itself. 

Col. Win. O. Bradley seems to 
have the inside track for the Re- 
publican nomination for Governor 
of Kentucky, and if he could only 
lie elected to that office lie would 
stand a fair chance to be put on the 
tail of the Republican presidential 
ticket. — G eorgetown Times. 

When Billy O. Bradley conies 
'round he'll lie niightv apt to sing 
us the song of "An Empty Treas- 
ury." Won't he? Ah, he will: 
and that, too, with all the varia- 
tions. If we don't reform our ways 
Kentucky will land along-side of 
North Carolina and Tennessee next 
fall. This is the plain naked truth, 
and it is foolish to disguise it, and 
JulLoAUsclves to sl e e p a nd drea m o f 



a rousing, old-fashioned majority 
Carrollton News. 

We are no advocates for winning 
elections by throwing out ballots 
when they fully disclose the choice 
of the voter. No party can long 
practice any such thing and retain 
the respect of its own members, 
much less the public. We would 
lie glad, therefore, to see the Demo- 
cratic party abandon all such prac- 
tices and insist alone on a free bal- 
lot and a fair count. Such a course 
is sure to win in the end. Leave 
all foul methods tothe Republicans. 
— Carrollton News. 

Dr. Trigg's friends announce 
positively that he will be a candi- 
date for re-election to the Senate. 
R. B. Brown, of Gallatin, we under- 
stand, will also be a candidate, which, 
with Representative Bainhridge, 
will make the full (piotaofsure 
things for the present. The candi- 
dacy of Mr. Brown means that old 
arrangement of successions by coun- 
ties is broken and that hereafter the 
best man shall win. District com- 
mittees should meet first and ar- 
range a mode and set a day for se- 
lecting a candidate so that the coun- 
ty committee could afterward ar- 
range for calling a meeting for se- 
lecting county candidates for the 
same day and obviate the necessity 
of having two meetings in each 
county. — Owen News. 



SHERIFF'S SUE I TAXES. 

By virtu* of taxes duo for the years 
1893 94, 1 will on Monday, February 4th 
1895. Sell for cash in hand at the Court 
Bouse door in the town of Burl ington, 
Ky., to t lie highest bidder, the follow- 
ing properly or so much thereof us will 
satisfy taxes and cost thereon: 

Sixteen acres of land uear Beaver, us- 
•eased asthe property of Beiy. C. Ulac.k. 
Amount, to be made by sale, $8.89. 

Two acres ot land near Hamilton, as- 
sessed ss the property dfjm, T. Hlack, 
Amount to be made by sale, $7,92. 

28 acres of land near Hamilton, as- 
sesseifas Ibe properly of ATTice BuoTi 
anan. Am't to he made by sale, $8,81. 

Town lot assessed as the properly of 
Big Bone Turupike Co. Amount to be 
made by sale, Sf 1,97. 

Town lot in (own of Florei.ee, asses- 
sed ast the property of Everett lb-din 
ger. Amount to be made hy sale, $1H,72 

Seven acres of land near P e t e r s burg, 
assessed as the property of Win Bar 
nard. Am't to be ma le hy sale, 88,80, 

27 acres of land near Petersburg, as- 
sessed as the ptoperty of .John 'P. IJuf- 
tlngton. Am't lo he made by sale $23,78 

■10 acres of land In Hellevue precinct, 
assessed aa the properly of Itot.ert I). 
Brasbier. Amount to tie made, $b">, ,) 9 

COIOMUJ LIST 

Four acres of land near Verona, as- 
sessed as tlie properly of Jno. t'nle- 
man. Amount to be made by sale, $9,15 

Town lot iu Petersburg, "assessed as 
the property of Hulda Garnet t. Am't 
to be made by sale, $3,21. 

Town lot in Walton, assessed as the 
property of Geo. Chatuin.ii. Amount 
to he made by sale, $7,55 

Town l ot ill Wnllnn, assoas v d H8 || l0 



PATRON'S OK THE SCHOOL. 

Always coTrdeTim-~ttnr Teacher's 
methods, if they arc different from 
those employed when you went to 
school, and be sure that all your 
children hear your criticisms of the 
Teacher. 

2. Ever try to impress the com- 
munity with the fact that the l>oy 
punislied the day before (if he hap- 
pens to belong to a family between 
you and whom a feud exists), has 
met his just deserts and that "our 
Teacher" does the right thing. 

:'». If your boy is whipped, after 
discovering a bruise mane by his 
falling over the -feiwe instead of by 
the Teacher's rod, apply a sort of a 
mathematical calculation, square 
the extent of the bruise, multiply 
it by the power of your imagina- 
tion, multiply this'by flic boy's 
own story, add the several reports 
current in the community concern- 
ing similar deeds which the Teach- 
eiMrev cr did, and as a result you 



property of Tim Smith. Amount to be 
made by sale, $4,11, 

Town lot in Walton, a:-sessed as the 
property of I Jiton Steel. Amount to be 
made by sale, $10,11. 

Towu lot in Walton, assessed as the 
property of Courtney Wadkins. Am't 
to be made by sale, $3,83. 

Towu lot in Florence, assessed as the 
property of Jerry Carter. Amount to 
be made by sile, $6,71. 

Town lot in Florence, assessed as the 
property of Richard C leek. Amount to 
be made by sale, $7,11. 

Five acres of laud near Florence, as- 
sessed as the property ofChas. Smoot. 
Amount to be made by sale, $8,19. 

Town lot in Florence, assessed as the 
property of John N. Taylor. Amount 
tube made by sale, $9,02. 

Town lot in Burlington, a.-sessed as 
the property ot Amanda Coleman. 
Amount to be made hy sale, $3,84 

One acre ot laud in Burlington pre- 
aiuct, assessed as the property of Sam 
Biddell. Am't to be made by sale. $5,82. 

Three acres of land in Burlington 
preciuct, assessed as the property of 
Hiram Cleveland. Amount tone made 

by sale", $S;(S3. 

C. C. ROBERTS, Slicrift B. C. 



N. B. STEPHENS, 

DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF J 

r ecci, (jeperal Hardware ar>a 

Our Stock Is now, ami prices as low a* those In tire city. 

We will make it to the Interest of the people cf Boone 
and Kenton Counties to trade with us. 

WH*. STEPHENS, Eifongir, *r 



Sept. 1'.! St tf. 






CURES 

Colic. 

Cramps, 

DlarrMOsa. 

Flux, 

Cholera 

Morbus, 

Nausea, 

Changes of 

Water, Etc. 



LIGHTNING 

HOT 

DH0PS 



ii 



BREAKS UP A OOLD. 



HEALS 
Cuts, 

Burns, 
Bruises. 
Scratches, 
Bites Of 
Animals snd 
Bug s, Et o. 

Tsstes Good. 
Smells Oood. 

m 



Sold EvuirwHM£-25 and 50c Pen Bottle. Mo Ruttr, Me P*r. 

50c site contains two and one half times as much as a$c bottle. 
HERB MEDICINE CO. SPRINOPIELD. O. 



THE TIDE 11 



To those owiug ta xes — I have visited 
each voting" precinct in the county 
twice each year to collect taxes, and 
the collections have been delayed for 
reasons unknown to me. I am now 
compelled to collect them, and shall 
from now 01. advertise as many sales 
for taxes as lean conveniently make 
each County Court day, until till the 
taxes are collected. 1'ay up and save 
Cue cost of sale. C. C ROBEKTS. 

Kx Sheriff sale for taxes : 

By virtue of ballanceof laxas due for 
the years 1887. 1S83, 1889,1890 1891 & 
1892 we will sell for cash in band to the 
highest bidder at the <ourt Hon?edoor 
in the town of Uurlinnton, Ky, on 
Monday February 4th 189"). tbelollow- 
ing property, or so much thereof as 
will satisfy the said taxes and cost 
thereon. 

A tract of land near Verona Boone 
County Ky, containing 79 acres asses 
ed as the property of Lewis Marr. 
Amount to be raised by sale is $37 50. 
J. R Clutterbuck Ex S. B. C. 
Duvied Beall Ex S. B.C. 



A Library Given Away. 

W3f'0"©fl 
Fur each $23 wortb of £OQdsyou buy. of . 

H- F. BLASE, 

Jailor and 
C othier^ 



534 Madison Avenue, 



that the railroad killed of his. 



Alex Jones;, an old citizen of this 
county, died on the 13th ins£, after 
a protracted illness with catarrh of 
the stomach. He leaves a very large 
family of children. 



POLITICAL. 



Mr. \V. T. Smith celebrated his 
Tbth birth day yesterday with a big 
dinner which was en joyed hy a large 
number of friends. 

A colored funeral from Coving- 
ton passed through here Monday at 
noon enroute to Petersburg. 

L , m m ■ 

If you want your gutters repair- 
ed, call on R. ('. Rice while he ban 
time lo do the work. 



Hart county now has a full set of 
B cpu blican officers, the first t inw-m 
thirty years. 

The Prohibitionists will hold a 
State Convention at Louisville, 
Feb. 20 and 27. 

Lieut. Gov. Alford, of Lexington, 
says he is in no hurry about enter- 
ing the race for Governor. 

Lexington will make an effort to 
get both the Republican and Demo- 
cratic State conventions. 



have a story, which, by the time it 
passes through the gossiping part 
of the community , is sunicient to 
send a Tcaefier^tCh-frhe penitentiary- 
for assault with intent to kill, or to 
a first-class insane asylum. 

4. Don't visit the school. You 
can ascertain all you need to know 
about the work done there' hy 
"pumping" some of the pupils, or 
from some "fogy"' who is positive 
that he does not like the "new kind 
of larnin' books to the children" 
and thinks the progressive Teacher 
a "crank." 

6. If you should chance to he 
driven into the school-room by a 
storm ; or should go there for the 
purpose of taking your children 
home on an unfavorable evening, 
observe the fact and do not fail to 
relate it to all your neighbors, that 
the whole school paid more atten- 
tion to you than to their lessons, 
and draw the conclusion 
^Fcachcr has no power over thtr pu- 
pils to hold their attention, but do 
not add that this generation of pu- 
pils had never seen you in the 
school-room, or had never heard of 
your l>eing there, and that your 
presence might possibly have em- 
barrassed them so much as to unfit 
them for study. 

(5. Exalt and magnify the Teach- 
er's faults, but never make mention 
of his-Fodeeming qualities. 

7. Brand the Teacher as a fiend if 
he should reprove your boy James, 
whose conduct you arc quite sure is 
never anything but angelic in its 
nature, and wliosc actions toward 
his Teacher and playmates are nev- 
er controlled by the^rrlderrrale: 

8. If your children must conform 
to the rules of the school, don't send 
them. The ordinary Truant "officer 
will excuse them on these grounds. 

11. If rabbit-hunting aTirr-fis+rmg- 
are good, see to it that your boy 
gets to school one day out of the 



Comigion, • ^JTentucJcy. 



_-//r 

■y/. 



Yoin rfe- giv c o c li ft ic c of a bo ok from -tt 



long catalogue of works by Stan- 
dard Authors. 

This is a Good Plan for 
You to Secure a Good 
Book -for Nothing 

The purchaser is furnished with a 
Coupon Card that shows the amount 
of each purchase. 

His Stock of Clothing 
is Now, aad— 

Prices as Low as 

the Lowest. 



^TIMES ARE IMPROVING,-^* 

And Merchandise of every description is advancing. We have a large 
Stock of Xcw Goods which wo bought at 

HARD TII"!S PRICES, 

And which we will sell the same as long as they last. 

-*^^IF YOU WISH A BARCAIN^-^-^ 

Call on 113 at once 

W. M. RACHAL & CO., 

UNlXm, KENTUCKY. 



INSUREATHOME 

The Farmers' Mutual F ire * 

INSURANCE COMPANY, 

OF BOONK COUNTY, 
Ii now completely organised end recei 
ing application! for insurance. 

Its Rates are Lower 

Than those of any othor Company and 
gives the farmeri of Boone County 
MITIIEETO UMKSWIT iDTAKTAS* 

In keeping their property insured. 



EVEKV FARMER IA' THE COVNTT 
should take a policy at once. 



J. 8. HUKY, 

Tretident, 
Grant, Ky. 



OBCAK OA1NKH 
Secretary^ 
Burlington, Ky. 



J. K. DUNCAN, rreaaurer. 

Exicutivi Board— Legrand Gain**, J. 

W. Conner, John Stephens. 

R. S. Cowin, Assessor, • Burlington, Ky, 

W. M/Rooms, Agt. - Walton, Ky. 

J. M LASSING, 

ATTORNEY AT LAW 

BURLINGTON, KY. 
Prompt Attention Given to Collections 



J. G. TOMLIN, 

ATTORNEY - AT - LAW, + 



Land for Sale. 



A tract of land containing 'lo acres, 
lying ami .situated in the cuiniy of 
Hoone, Stateof Kentucky, on the Cov- 
ington and Lexington turnpike, two 
miles soutb of Florence and joining i 
the lands of Hen Stephens and Thomas ' 
Dixon and others. Said land belongs 
to the estate of Ormsberry Dixon, de- 
ceased, and has to be sold to settle up 
the estate. Said la nd will be so l d to 
the highest didder on 
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 2,1, 1895, 

0:1 the following tenn>: 
One third cash, one third in 12 months 
and one-third in 21 months with inter- 
est on the two last payments Irom date 
of sale. 

For furth er lnformauon inquire of 
the undersiglipd, 

LEWIS RICE, Executor. 
Rich wood, Ky. 

For Representative. 

If you desire to express your choice 
tor County-Representative, which ofll- 
cer will be elected next November, cut 
out the following ballot,, .till it. with 
your name, and the name of the person 
of your choice, anil mail It to the Re- 

COHI1KK. 

The name of. tbe voter will not be 
divulged at tbia oillce. The result of 
the vote will be published each woek. 

Only legal voters of I hi. county will I 
+reTrllo\ved to vote, and uo one wilt~b~e 
entitled to more than one vote. 




Dr. W. H. Belknap, 
ID g> xa.t isT, 

of Cincinnati, 

— will be at — 

Mn. Cowkn's, in 

Burlington the 
First Monday in each Month 

an d wil l r e mai n — two days. AH 
those desiring work should call early 

Good Work at City Prices 

StsV'ui.tl satisfaction guaranteed. ~&t 

~the"burungton 

8. E. Corner Third and Broadway 

CINCINNATI, O-. 
1IENLKY W. SMITH, Proprietor 

(Formerly of H-inne Comity, Ky.) 

KatCfTTr ForTrttyr^pclir^iTf s by 
(he Week. 



1III-: lU'KUNUTOX, (Ibsitiierty St. Paul llo- 
lt.;l) bus been lbonnjjbly refitted :iml rcfur 
nTKherl tbroiixbotit. 



I 



V) 



For Rc$A%eutative. 



Name of Voter. 



W H linker. • 
B. Ii. Rice 



DR. C. H. CRIGLER, Dentist 

—WILL BE AT— 

ERLANGER, KY., 

Wednesday of each week. 

Office over Soother & Hilker's groce- 
ry store, Commonwenlth Avenue, 
that "thcH — ©Wee Hours— H a. iiit4o 4:30 p,-Rh 



♦b* opinion nf which \vilLbc^affiaii^ John Rerlrnbin ' snya tho bbdiled 'It looks very much asii'the friends 

ofi With much t ntcrcbt. peac hes arc kUIe'd too dead to s kin, of the Ho n. Joh n F. Hagcr are gw. 



The promise is for another lively 
scramble among some of the Ken- 
tucky women for the oflice of State 
Librarian. 

For the second time in its history 
Christian county has a colored 
Coroner. James li. Allensworth is 
his name and he is a Baptist preach- 
er. He was elected by a majority 
of-39, 

The Cutlcttflburg Democrat says: 



via. 



Commissioner's Sale. 

Hoone Circuit Court, 

Tbe Oermania Building Assocla 

tion of Covington, Ky , 

against | Equity. 

Edward Richey, Deft. 

By virtue of a Judgment and order of 
sale of the BooneClrcuitCourt, render- 
ed at the Dec , term thereof, 1894, in 
the above styled cause, I shall proeecd 
to offer for sale at tbe Court House 
door in Burlington, B.ione county, 
Kentucky, to tbe highest bidder, at 
public sale on Monday the 4th day of 
Feb. 1895. at 1 o'clock p. m., or there- 
about, being county court day, upon a 
credit ot six and twelve months, the 
lollowiug descrihed properly, to-wit: 

Lying, being and situated in i lie 
co u ii ty o f B«MHWMM»d- State of- Ky ,, a»d- 
belng'lot No. 7 in tbe partition of tbe 
real estate of John Richey. dee'd., as 
will appear by deed of M. T. G amett 
8 pedal Commissioner, of the Boone 
County Court, dated Fel.'y 15lb, 1887, 
onri nf Tf Tff"* In Coirimisslonor'* deed 



Iluonc I Yt. 



week, and then if he fails on the fin- 
al examination, or is given a situa- 
tion in the next lower class, charge 
4hc Teacher with partiality juul tell 
the Director about it. 

10. If the Teacher by complying 
with the demands made by the law 
upon him should disturb your sc- 
renity=o£.mind, do everything to in- 
crease the temperature around him, 
don't adhere strictly to the truth in 
your accusations, urge on the pupils 
involved the unadvisibility of obey- 
ing the Teacher, in short, try to 
lioycott the Teacher in every avail- 
able manner. You arc justified in 
so doing, for, of course, the Teacher 
frames allthe State educational laws, 
and is accountable for nil the re- 
quirements made ui>on you by the 
law. — School Record. 



In 







■■ Health 

means^ no much more than 
'you imagine — serious and" 
, 'fatal diseases result from* 
i 'trifiincf ailments neglected. ' 
, ' Don't play with Nature's ' 
, 'greatest gift — health. 



Br. 



owns 



:■ 



ran 
Bitters 



Hynu arcfceline 
out of sorts, weak 
ami Kenerally ex- 
hausted, neivous, 
have no appetite 
and can't work, 
begin at oncetak. 
inii tbe most relia- j 
tile strengthening 
inedicine.which is 
ttiown's iron Bit- 
ters. A tew bot- 
tles cure— benefit 
comes from the 
very first dose— ii 
•won't stttitt your , 
tffih, m :i 11 d It's 

pleasant to take. 



book No. 2, page 
Records at BurlinRtnn, Ky., said land 
being bounded aud described as follows: 
Beginning at a stone in a line of Joseph 
Chambers a corner 01 lot. No 1; thence 
n 48J, e 18.72 cbs. to a White O ak tre e 
a corner of Thos. Ross; thence with 
bis line s 43J e 9.00 cbs to a stone a cor- 
ner with lot.No. 8; thence n 41] w O.fil 
cbs to tbe beginning, containing cIkIi- 
teen acres; with the benefit of a pass- 
way 16 feet In width, beginning at a 
stone a comer of lot No. 8; thence with 
a line of lots Nos. 2. 0, 4, 6, 10, 9 and 8, 
h 41 i e to the Walton road, as will more 
fully appear by said Cornmissioner's 
report filed In said action of partition, 
in regard to said pass way. 
For tlie purchase price of said land tbe 
purchaser, with approved security or 
securities, must execute bond, bearing 
legal Interest from the day of sale until 
paid, and having tbe foree and e fleet of 
ajudgnicnt, with a lien retained there- 
in until all the purchase money is paid. 
Bidders will be be prepared to comply 
promptly with these terms. 
Amount lo be made by sale $698 21, 
J. Ji, BERKSHIRE, M. C. B. V, 



'It Cures 

Dyspepsia, Kidney and Liver 
1 LNccralgta, Troubles, 
Constipation, Bad Blood 
» Malaria, Nervous altll 



Woman's complaints, 

.et only Die genuine— ithasbrossed red - 
' lines on die wrapper. All others ale sub- ' 
stitutcs. On receipt ef two jc. stamps we 
J will sum set of Ten Beautiful World's ' 

i F 



JfoHtlay wiiB -splt'Ddid Match day. I Oauephble tt LasBlng fdr Plaintiff 



Fair Views and book— free, 
1 BROWN CHEMICAL CO BALTIMORE, MD. ' 



?*XMT$ 



maCAVtAI *u nftut MARKS^V 
W COPYRIGHTS.^ 

SKAlV I OBTAIN A PATENT? For a 
roalpt (fSBer and nn honest -opinion, wrlto to 
1 UN N Ac CO., wHolmVB had uaarhr Of It roars' 
experience In thn patent business. Cobrmanli'tt- 
tlnns strictly confidential. A llaudbooU of In- 
formation concerning l'ntenta and bow to ob- 
tain them gent free. Also a catalogue of mechan- 
ical and scientific hooks sent free. 

Patents taken through Mnnn & Co. receive 
apeulal notlcclnl.no HelvntlHc Aineilrnn, and 
thus are brought widely before the publlowlth- 

fmt cost to the Inromor. This sulendld paper, 
Mined weekly, elegantly illustrated, ha*br fart ho 
uri/eet nirmilntlnn of any scientific work In the 
world. iS.'l u year. Sample copies sent free. 

Uulldlng Kdif ion, monthly. K.BOa year. Blnglo 
copies, '^.1 eonu, Kvery number contains beau- 
tiful plates. In colors, and photographs of new 
*">usei. with pluiiB. onnblliiil builders in «hciw tuo 



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BEST" 

— Gentlensecl New*, 
Stories, 
Miscellany, 
Women's Department, 
Children's Department, 
Agricultural Department, 
Political Department, 
Answers to Correspondents, 
Editorials, ; 



Everything, 
Will be fi.iintl in the 



:'■ Weekly Courier - Journal 



A leii-|j.i):e. S-coluuin Onum i.ilii Newspaper. 
IIKNItV VV'ATTEltsQN is the Kditor. 

■VBXOB, tX.OoTIj YKAH. 

The Weekly Couricr-jmirnitl make* yery liber- 
al terniK to agents. Sample copies ol the paper 
ami Hie Premium !5»ptiicim^ntfiCtttfrue.to apy-ad- 
ilrtss Write lo 

Courier-Journal Company, 
Louisville, Ky. 



T&BLER'SMI P 
BUGKEYEf lIlL: 

OINTMENT 

1 CUBES NOTWHS BUT PILES.' 

' A SURsj and CERTAIN CURB 

known for 10 yaars as the 
xBEST REME QY for PILES. | 

BOI.IJ nT A 1.1/ 11 B i'flOIITS. 



WALTOK, KENTUCKY. 

Will practice in the Courts or Boone, Kenton 
Grant and Gallatin. -Prompt •Itanlion f We» I 
Collections entrusted to him. mchja-oj. 

Z. KYLE PElTIT, 

ATTORNEY AT LAW AND REAL 
E8TATE AGENT. 

Ludlow,. - - Kentucky. 

And Room 5 Boone Block, Covington, 
from a, 111. to 3 p. 111. 



Will practice in all tlie courts of Ken- 
ton aud Hooue counties, and in the 
Court of Appeal*-. Collection of notes, 
rents, dec, a specialty. 



W* E. VEST, 

County Surveyor, 

BURLINGTON, KY. 

Is prepared to do all kinds ol Surveying, all or 
ders by maill promptly attended to. 



G.'a. Huamcs. D. E. Castlkman. 

HUGHES & CASTLEHAN, 



ATTORNEYS - AT - LAW 

BURLIKOTON, KY. 

Will practice In all the courts. Prompt 

alteution gireu to all business. 

entrusted to them. 



S. GAINES, 

ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, 
BURLINGTON, KY. 

Will practice iu all tlie courts, and 

prompt attention given collections. 
Office— In residence near post-office. 



JOHN TANEOUS, 
CARPENTER & BUILDER, 

HEBRON, KY., 

All kinds of carpenters work done in 
the best style at prices to suit the times. 

aWYoUR WORK 18 SOLICITED.^! 



A. H. MoGLASSON, V 

VETERINARY * SIRGEON. 

Erlanger, Ky. 

EQUINE DENTISTRY 

Given Special Attention. 

Office in if , Rvt/S's Stable. 



T-Ffttle 



JE>A INTER AND- 

-PAPERHANGElv, 
Union, Kentucky. _ 

Paper Hanging a .Specialty 



Will visit-alUparts of the U o . wi th 
pics. Give me a call, 

B00NE CO. DEPOSH BANK. 

(Incorporated iS!ft.) 

<'AriTAj, , 180,000 

Surplus and undivided profit*, 17,000 
-)o(- 
Our facilities enable us to receive on 
favorable terms acc ounts of individuals 
and corporations, Collect ions prompt- 
ly remitted for at lowest rates 



f 



ERLANGER DEPOSIT BANK, 

(INCORFIKATRD iSoj.) 

ERLANGER^ _KENTUCKY. 

$30,000 

? 2.-- 



CAl'ITAL paid in. 
rjURI'l,U8, 



000 



Careful attention given eolleeliona, 
and remit tunces proipptly made. Dp- 
posit accounts solicited. 




POLAND CHINA HOGS. 



Stock youug and eutltled to reals- 
ter. Stock is from LaBELLE HERD, 
Lewis County, Missouri. The sire of 
Col. Wilkes, head of Richwood Herd 
was never beaten in a show. 



P. P. ROBINSON, 

Richwood, Kx* 



«08T IN QUANTITY. BE8TINQUAU1 

WORMS! 

WHITE'S CREaM I 

! VERMIFUGE! 

I FOR 20 YEAR* i 

Has led all WORM Romodlea. ' 

'EVERY BOTTLE GUARANTEED. < 

SOLS BT AI.I, DRCOeitTI. 
Fr*Mr*4 s* 

atcniaaiox anwrrai rd., it. ions. 



For Sale. 

RICHWOOD, recold u ;2 4. by gnulre 
Talmage by C, M ( lav, Jr., also 4 the 
line Spanish Jaok, Alexander, Jr B 
j ears old, blank wlih. white points, i*. 
hands hi K h, aud one yearling, sired hv 
Alexander, Jr., black, white points 
P. T. BUFFlNf JTnV' 

Vtmr 



€tee<af flews. 



PERSONAL MENTION. 

Mrs. Julia t'lore Iuih boon quite nick 
for several days. 

Thanks to our friend Jorry Tntiuer 
for favor* extended. 

Kdson Hiddell hus returned to law 
school lu Cincinnati. 

Mrs. J. K. Weaver was very wick for 
several days last WHS. 

Judge Baker's daughtcr,«MinH Hottio, 
tw quite sicic with Typtmirt fever. 

Miss Olga Kirkoatrick was visiting 
at Krlanger several days last week. 

W. T. Crisler, the affable (Uty Mar- 
shal of Petersburg, -was In town Mon- 
day. 

William Clore, who was very siok 
for a week or two, Is getting about well 
again. 

Miss Carrie Lou Fleet has been quite 
siok for several days, hut she is now 
improving. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Gaines, of 
Constance, were guests of Harry Itlytli 
and wife Sunday. 

A. W. Hoard, of the Beaver neigh- 
Uirhood, is visiting his brother at Shel- 
by, Polk county, Nebraska. 

Jas. L. Adams, who has beeu teach- 
ing school at Verona, has returned to 



Dental College In IiMitsYlllp. 

Prof. Collins' school will close next 
Tuesday. He will commence a three 
month's pay school February 4th. 



J. W. Taliaferro, of Union, who has 
boon serving nsl'.s. Storekeeper, Vina 
l»een appointed Storekeeper^ J uager by 
Collector l)aveJKTC.~ 

O. J. Ryle and family are now citi- 
zens of Burlington. Oscar is n good, 
clever fellow, and we welcome him and 
his family to our burg. 

J. C. llaiikins, of the (Inn of Hau- 
kins & Davis, of Hebron, was in town 
last Saturday. Cleve Is a good business 
man and his firm is doing a thriving 
business in all its several lines. 

Mr. C. H. Tanner, of Florence, called 
in to renew his subscription, one day 
last week, and brought an additional 
subscription with him. That is the 
woy to ossist your home paper. 

Jno. C. Herndon, candidate for State 
Treasurer, was in town Saturday, — Hfr 
is killing two birds with one stone - 
electioneering and soliciting for the 
Bradley & (filbert Co., of Louisville. 

John Crisler of the Gunpowder 
neighlsjrhood, called outhe Rui/oniiBR 
ouc afternoon hist week. The cold 
weather had very little effect on him, 
"and lie was in bis usuai 'Very 'line 
humor. 



Urf 



AVe met our young friend, I!. W. 
Southgate, on the train coming out 
from the city one afternoon last week. 
He is pleased with the government 
position he holds, and should he hold 
ft as long as bis predecessor, he will 
have done many years' service when 
he steps down and out. 

■fcfc K. Dempsey was out sleighridiug 
one day last week, and was startiug 
across Gunpowder, creek, when the ice 
gave way under bis horse and sleigh. 
When the crash came Stephen thought 
his time was at hand, but lie did some 
tall hustling to shun a watery grave, 

success. 

Joe Reed went to Walton Monday, 
in response to an iuvitatioii to assist 
the brass band of that plnco in gettiug 
up and presenting a minstrel perform- 
ance. If Joe takes part in that kind of 
an entertainment there, the Walton 
people will be given the worth of their 
mouey. When It comes to character" 
sketches Joe is hard to beat. 

John N. Humphry, of Lawivucebiirg, 
was in town one day last week. lie 
was the Republican candidate for Jail- 
er in this county last fall, and says he 
has no doubt but what he would have 
been elected had ho been a citizen of 
, the. county .at the time ,of the ejection. 
We are glad to hear that he is doing a 
good business with his grocery. 

Jack and Jahu Liudenburu^iiilots of 
the City of Ivouiaville-axe_cexloiuly en- 
titled, not only to a vote-of- 1 hank *-, bttir 
to a medal. During all that blizzard 
lust Friday night they stood at the 

hoc| nnd mndpflli the hmding*. and 
.drove at a full speed. She had— tile 



who|e river to herself, as every other 
boa t be tween Cinciuimtiand I/iuisyillc 
had .sought some wind-sheltered place 
ut the banfe.— Carrolltou ftews. 

Hie -ground Ja,_gciting a ptctty 



grou 
gh w 



thorough wetting now. 

The Covitrgtot) police Captured two 
notorious shoplifters, last Saturday. 
Their rooms in Cincinnati were full of 
stolen goods. 

Mr. McHhiloy, the Florence tinner, 
was iu towu Jilonday, examining the 
Oourt house roof, witii a view to stop- 
ping the leak. 

♦. ♦ — — 

■ A detachme nt of coon hunters went 
out front towu Friday morning, but 
they returned late in the day weary 
and worn, nud had caught no coons. 

The widow of John Glacklu. who was 
killed by James O'Hara iu Williams- 
town last August, has sued O'Hara for 
fc«,000. Dickereon & Willis are her 
atterneys. 

— . ■ ♦ • 

The Baptist Church at this place has 
decided not to call a minister for some 



time, and will apply what it would 

> pay a mini * 
of the church debt. Hearing of the 



have to pay a minister to the discharge 



act ion of the. church Rev. Utz tendered 
his services as pastor so Icing as he has 
o'uly the Bellpvile church to preach fur- 

— '■ — r*-*- 

'J'he no\y Constitution aud the char- 
ier for cities of the second class are so 
ijoutttetiugoti the question of elections 
that the city officers how iu harness are 
not certain when their terms expire. 
Some claim that another election will 
have to be held this full. The Court of 
Appeals will have to straighten the 
tangle. 

Tho uogro who stole the shotgun and 
horse blauket from Columbus Carpen- 
ter, of Florence, was released from Jail 
Sunday morning, having served out'his 
seutence. Before leaving he gave the 
•joys an exhibition of bis sltllbof trlp- 
piug the light fantastic, anil imitated 
the. notes of numerous birds, lie is :\ 
very flue mimic 



Three negroes and two whitemen 
were on a dru nk at Krlanger last. Frl- 
- dav_ c < e u tngrngtrffli JMyLaaa^iaiuiiiU- 
they would "do up" a colored mau, 
who took refuge iu a colored friend's 
house, a small frame atrqctiire. In try- 
jb,g |6 force Jin entrance one of I lie 
whi|enieu received a blow between the 
pyes \yitb a hntehct in the lunula of the 
uegroman, In the house. This bo en- 
raged the five men that they decided to 
demolish the small house, and in a few 
minutes they had succeeded iu turning 
it over, breaking nearly everything 
on the inside. The outlaws wcro ar- 
rested and will be tiled for the offeuse. 



Neighborhood News. 

HATH.iWAY-If snow has anything 
to do with the crops we will surely 
have good crops this year. 

Rev. Jerry Reed preached a most 
eloquent sermon to quite a large crowd 
at the school house last Friday night. 

We have lost a roost worthy citizen 
and Burlington has got him. Slay they 
find out his value and learn how to 
appreciate him, for O. J. Ryle was well 
liked by alt his neighbors and they re- 
gret very much to lose him. 

Jim Smith and family were the guests 
of A. J~ Vtx audfarntly, last Thursday. 
Jim Ik always glad to see the wind blow 
si nco he has got his wind-mill. 

Some things to be careful about:— In 
passing a school house when there is 
www on Hie ground. — Don't Uea hand- 
kerchief around your head for the bead 
ache. — Don't believe any tiling you 
hear and only half you see. —Don't go 
very far from homo in a sleigh when 
the snow Is melting. Iain sure If the 
people would take this advice there 
would be little to t rouble them. 

Lafe's eye sight is surely getting bad 
as lie does not recognize his neighbors 
who have lived by him all his life, but 
wu will excuse you Lafe, snow Is hard 
on the eyes, especially by star light. 

RICH WO0U- A." L. Lancaster has 
moved to I *exi ugtou, where he will go 
iuto the meat aud provision business 

Mrs. M. Karnaley aud (laughter, of 
Union, \vi»n\ visiting friends here Kim. 



day 

.'las. I iclhuul y has an excellent breed 
of Chester White hogs purchased at a 
fancy price. 

We understand that the Union cor- 
respondent intends erecting a wind- 
mill iu the near future, and from his 
description of Charlie Roberts' ride, we 
have no doubt but he would be the 
proper person to furnish the power on 
a calm day. 

The many friends of Frank Norniau, 
who was struck by a train at the Ken- 
sington crossing, will be pleased to learn 
of his much improved condition. 

(laincs Robinson is one of the com- 
missioners appointed to settle the es- 
tate of M. Dorsey, near Florence. 

Miss Ella Norman is preparing to 
give an entertainment at the close of 
her school. 

B. L. Rice is spoken of as a candidate 
for the legislature. Mr. Rice is a Demo- 
crat of the Jeflersoniau type aud would 
represent Boone with ability if the 
Democracy would make him their 
stands Rl bearer. 



UNION— The public school closes this 
week. 

Misses Maud aud May Norman re- 
turned from Alabama, Saturday. 

John C. Mitchell, the prosperous 
.merchant aud .veteran . Democrat, of 
Pleasant Hill, was in town Saturday. 

Chas.~Me Donald found thatr he either 
must close his dairy business or sub- 
scribe for the Recorder.so lie subscribed. 
Good idea Bro. Mc. 

You are right brother "Utzluger cor." 
it Is only tire kind things we say of 
each other and do for each other iu this 
life that tire worth a copper. When 
we have crossed the dark river, climb- 
ed the goldeu stairs aud are walking 
thcgolden streets of the beautiiul here- 
after we do not need the like. 

Socials have been in order this week. 
Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Rice entertained 
Thursday night; Mr. aud Mrs. T. A. 
Huey Saturday night, and a most de- 
lightful eveufug was spent at both 
places by -young and old. The fact is 
if you visit the homes of these people 
(who by the way are believers iu good 
old fashioned hospitality) aud do not 
enjoy yourself, it is because a string is 
tied to you some way and you are de- 
termined to make a funeral processlou 
out of yourself. 

Considerable sickness iu this precinct 
at present. 

One day last week, when the snow 
was at its prettiest aud all things seem- 
ed favorable for sleighridiug, Rev. 
Lents came gliding through our village 
enroute to visit Mr. Jeff I tz. Mr. Leutz 
seemed in line spirits, wore his plug 
hat and haupy-sH+ile-wRh-a-graoe and 
all that as he went down, but when he 
came back the situation was entirely 
changed— instead of sailing along with 
ease upon the shining snow, he came 
dragging in oft'the mud road with a 
determined look upon his face which 
plainly said "catch "me going sleighing 
again soon." 

Alouzo Whitson raises the best cori» 
tn— t hts-sectiou. Charley ~Q|eek- says 
every shock contains a fine fat Jieo 
worth 15c— next. 

Mr, and ; Mrs. Jofru Corbin wore so 



pleased with their visit to Dayton. ().. 
not long siuce, that they have decided 
to move there, and as a step in that di- 
rection offer their farm of 12t> acres 
for sale, cheap. Good improvements, 
plenty of water, <fcc. 

The wind-mill enterprise is a go aud 
the public spirited men that subscribed 
their money toward its erection I hope 
may never have reason t,p regret'd,oing 
aM.iAYiiilcj fchufl - ttn.-y'Vi ere looking tp 
their own interests to'sonje extent, yet 
I feci that underlying this motive was 
a 1 so a kindly feeling for me, aud I ap, 
predat e the same, 

|u going around the circle last week 
1 found Lou I'ta killing hogs. — T. A. 
Huey getting up ice.— Mike Karnaley 
shucking corn.— Bob Adams aud L.J. 
Riley sliding iu wood.— Brlstow Bros, 
wanting to sell 9,000 lbs. of tobacco.-- 
J. L. 1' ritzier wanting to fill his Ice- 
house-— Kenney Bros, having lots of 
feeding to do.— J. L. Rouse advertising 
for a tobacco buyer.— F. L. Gordon en- 
tertaining a number of friends.— Jake 
Hughes discussing the merits of Ches- 
ter Whites.— J. C. Hughes buying to- 
bacco and putting ice iu his new ice- 
house. 



At the last term of the Boone Circuit 
Court, Beu Weaver was flnod in three 
eases, and went to Jail to lay out the 
tines. The judgments In the several 
cases do not say that'at the expiration 
6f piie seute'n?e another shall begin 
Weaver claims (hut Ihe longest term 
includes tlieih, all. and that he is cnti- 
Upd to a release when that is served, but 
the jailer refUsca to release him until bo 
ordered by some court of competent 
Jurisdiction, aud unless Weaver Is 
brought out under a writ of habeas 
corpus, and ordered released, it tonics 
very much like he will have to remain 
in 'jail and servo out each Judgment 
separately. - " 



UTglNtiEK-Abe Clore has been in, 
the huckster business forty years. 

The newly elected sheriff (if -Dear- 
born county, Tod, iaa Gerhjan named. 
BulHop. Z_ 

Miss Mollie Mariuiou is oreiiohlug at 
Rising Hun, this weekn ■—■ 

Miss Birdie Ross, of Newport, is vis- 
iting Miss Mamie Winston. 

The next holiday of any importance 
will be ground hog day, 

March the ath is tho day set for the 
world to eoiuetoan end, 

Hubert Walton has a molodlous voice 
and his singing charms his customers. 

Jas. L. Riley was in our city oneday 
last week, Jim says ho is going to have 
a sale of Hue horses hi the spring. 

A little child of Pies Bailey's fell Into 
the lire, a Tew days since, aud was bad- 
ly burned about th e face 
' The Yale, is the latest sty: 
cutting. The longer your hair the 
more stylish. 

l)r K. L. Grant is one of the spright- 
est men In the county for his age. Al- 
liongh cniwaffigltho. 80 uiarlf, JHl Wft 
around like a boy of 15,; 
! The backwater wag up Wpolper as 
far' as the mill pond. It wll| tie good 
lishing iu the spring if the Indiana fish- 
ermen Uoep nets out of tho mouth of 
the creek, 

The Rice Bros, have a 4-horse power 
eutt iug box and cut all the fodder they 
feed 

The fill at the lrou bridge on the 
Wool per 'pike is washed away again — 
crossing is dangerous. 

John McWethy and Adam Vesmier 
called on their lady friends in Ijsw- 
renceburg last Thursday evening. They 
are both heart smashers. 

A livery stable hi Petersburg wotild 
be the proper oaRer, alid' would/Jiiiy; 

'|Uie Deiubemtic executive qoiuivilttee 
pf Ctzinger met last Wednesday night 
and nominated Scqtt Chambers Tor 
County Clerk. Scott accepted, in a neat 
little speechi aftpr which UP »Pt up the 
(iianue.s. 

The Thespian Society had a called 
nieoting Friday night and concluded to 
'give an entertainment In Pfalegraf's 
1 Hall sometime. In March. 

.limniie ( .'nines got a ferret from the 
\ city las! Tuesday and went out limiting 
-with biui the next diy. It ruu 10 rab- 



bits aud .'{ground hogs out of one sink 
bole near C. A. Gaines'. 

Not long since an officer arrested our 
'bus driver In Ciuclnuati for driving a 
lame horse. He was fined $10 for it. 
Sim told the Judge the horse got lame 
pulling up the city's wharf, and he re- 
mitted the tine. 

Sam Ravenscraft says it takes him an 
hour every morning to got the tangles 
out of Linneman's hair. 

Joe Graddy, son of (I. C. G ruddy, of 
this place, has a position with a large 
clothing store in N-xington. 

Miss Beruice Duncan has returned 
from a visit with the family of J. M. 
Kirtley, of Covington. 
— Ai C. Pa sseas— *4H mo ve t o t h is v l- 
ciuity and tend 110 acres of corn for 
James T. Grant. 

Lexington is called the city of trage- 
dies. 

Harry Voshell and N. S. Walton arc 
preparing to opcrrtbeir sugar wwips. 

J. W. Berkshire is prizing a great 
deal of tobacco for the fanners. He 
charges •'50c per hundred and sells it for 
them. 

Got In n supply of patent medicine 
almanacs, lookout, for some new jokes. 

The most beautiful calaudersseut out 
this year are from J. M. Conner <fc ( 'o 
Jim has a taste for the beautiful 

Joe Ferris raises the finest Chester 
White bogs in this end of the county. 

What we would like to see:— Tobacco 

10c a pound all round. A good fruit 

cron this year. Petersburg orgauize 

a dramatic club. P. W. Hardin the 

next Governor of this-State. (iover- 

nor Brown remit Jo hn Air«'« Ann 



Alf Gaines and C.v Crisler dance the 

highland-fling. The sick all get well 

and the poor all get rich. Prof. Col- 
lins distribute Donaldson meal tickets 

again. flood skating on Woolper 

again. The garbage gang in Cov- 
ington knocked out. Klectric cars 

from here to Petersburg The man 

that can take a bigger chew of tobacco 

than J. XV. Berkshire. Fleet HofT- 

mau play "Sweet Marie" on his fifty 
dollar violin. The editor of the Au- 
rora Independent vote the Democratic 

ticket. Joe Reed play McBctb in the 

Ctzluger Opera House. 



PETEHSBIIR W-Ourto wn is soouta 
have a new brass baud, to bo called 
"Hardin's Military Bund." It will be 
composed of twelve taleuted musicians. 
The leader will be Prof. M. S. Hardin, 
an eminent musician, who has follow- 
ed the opera business for many years. 
A meeting will be held this, Monday 
evcuiug, for the purpose of adopting 
by-laws, Ac The towu aud county 
will be proud of this band when it is 
fully equipped aud orgnuized. 

The smiling face of Hon. N. S. Wal- 
ton was iu our midst Tuesday. 

The election of officers by the Chris- 
tian Church last Sunday resulted as 
follows: Win. Snyder, Supf.; Miss Liz- 
zie Gordon, Sect'y.; Miss Stella Fcnton, 
Treas ; Miss-l/eouu Evans, organist; 
F.Imer McWethy and Ijoslie Fetitou, 
librarians. 

The sick are, Mrs. Martha ((raves, In- 
flammatory rheumatism; Steve Burns, 
mashed foot— a heavy piece of iron fell 
on it ; C. N. ( iraves, a lame leg— the re 
suit of a fall; Perry Rice, a boil on his; 
neck; Alice Million, typhoid fever; Jas. 
Nixon, stift'neck; Sofia Tafferty, pneu- 
monia. 

Undo Thoa. Whlt aker, of Utziuger, 
was in town Thursday. 

Miss Milles, of Warsaw, was the 
guest of MissKrutz, Sunday. 

J. W. Taliaferro spent last Sunday 
at home. 

Dave Whortou made a flying trip to 
Cyn thlau a, Thursday. 
"" ThTTTT'rS.U. "of* K. will give a social 
at the residence of Mrs. Annie Spencer 
iu the future. 

Rev. Curry's appointments at this 
place are at Jl a. m. and 7 p. in., and 
at Bellevue iu the afternoon. 

One morning last week, Mr. Holton 
was going to his barn about :) o'clock, 
aud he saw a man with a basket on his 
aim. running. He ordered him to drop 
It, which he did. The basket was tilled 
with chickens that belonged to Johu 
Snelllng, while the basket belonged to 
J.J.Ferris. It is pretty well known 
who the chicken thieves are, aud they 
ought to be arrested. 

Capt. Robt. Bolen, of New Orleans, 
was the guest of his relatives here last 
Friday. 

Mr. Clarence McLean, of Covington, 
and the second best trick bicycle rider 
iu theworld, was visiting relatives here 
last Thursday and Friday. 

Those two good-natured gentlemen, 
Harry Blyfh and Duly IWH, of Bur- 
lington, were visitors hero Friday. 

'<. M Cox h:ia gone to-Cyutl 
feed cattle. 

R. tf. Berkshire and wife, and Frauk 
Klopp, of Gasburg, atteuded church 



here Sunday 

There were over eighty iu attendance 
at the Christian Sunday-school last 
Sunday. ■ — 

Jas. Tolin, our I'tzinger friend and 1 1 
brother cor., has been very sick for sev- 
eral days. 

-•■«•* 

HJUBUUG -William Riggs, of Dry 
Crock, presented J. W. I tz, 4 stands 
of bees. 

F.nhruim Tumier, of Kidvillp, is iu 
poor health, 

L A. Popham's horse went on the 
pond, when the ice broke with it, and 
it came very near drowning before it 
got out ; 

Tol Jones was visiting in Covington 
from Saturday to Monday. 

Oweu Aylor has lost the use of one 
arm on account ol a large boil. 

Mrs. Klizabeth Aylor has beeu quite 
sick with a cold. 

Mrs. Martha Souther is improving. 

Miss Fnnnie Finch's school will dose 
next Friday. 

Wheat and grass look as green us. in, 



to this point, and, perhaps five or six 
years more than that. 

Miss Eva Dabliug, of Cincinnati, Is 
visiting her uncle and aunt, Mr. and 
Mrs. Dabliug 

Rev. O. M. Huey returned, last Sat- 
urday, from Patriot, Ind., wl 
just closed a very interesting 
ccssful meeting. 

Rev. M. M. Hiuer was not able to 
fill his regular appointment at the M.K. 
Church .Sunday, on account of sickness. 

Miss Olgn Kirkpatrlck, of Burlington, 
is visiting her sister Mrs. Harry Ryle, 
at this writing. 

Mrs. Dr. BbuitoU lias returned from 
a three weeks' most delightful visit, 
having been the guest at friends and 
relatives at Georgetown. 

The teachers of the public school at- 
tended the Reading Circle at Mildale, 
Saturday. 

Mr. Fred Utz aud wife gave a party 
to quite a number of Erlanger's young 
folks last Thursday night at their beau- 
tiful home in Florence. They were 
treated in royal style. The party went 
up In a sled aud on their return. It is 
said, the driver turned in at Cncle Kd. 
Stephens' gate, ond |>ersisted that it 
should be opened, as he bad particular 
business with the Reverend gentleman; 
but as It was then about twelve o'clock, 
ami the night dark aud cold, all except 
one, finally persuaded him, to turn 
aud go ou home, aud see him at some 
more convenient time. 



WANTED. 

Farm— I want to rent or purchase a 
farm near Rich wood, Ky., and on good 
pike— farm of 150 to 200 acres, with 
some improvements and to be cheap 



COMMISSIONER'S SALE. 



W. T. Ryle, 
vs 



writhe hi ' SLTve IwhEoD 1 "^' m Mnd '* i D - °- R1Ce ' **• 
ng and sue- Av e., Covingto n, Kj.. By virtue of « 

A. M. Acra bad pretty good luck at 
the poultry show In ('fiicinnati, last 
week. He took premiums as follows : 
1st, 2d, M and 4th on hen, 1st on 'iCl.' 
breeding pen. 2d, :Jd and 4th on cock. 
2d on stag. 2d on pullet. 1st on best 
display of pit game. This last premi- 
um was a i»iiirof pigous, valued at S3. 

• •• 

ffesjKHideuts will plense not send 
to this office for publication, programs 
of entertainments which go elsewhere 
to get their Job printing done. 



NOTICE. 



BELLEVUE As our notes did not 
reach you, last week, we trust these to 
Curie Sam. 

Frosted heels, toes and ears are nu- 
merous since the recent cold wave. 

A- couple of men who were floating 
gasoline from Cincinnati to Vevay, had 
a close call on the night of the coldest 
weather. They barely reached the res- 
idence of John Smith, who lives near 
the river, before freezing. One of them 
was so near fror.eu he could not speak. 

Hardly as cold here as it was at Un- 
ion, although one of our citizens says 
it froze his kindling ; another, his 
matches, and another says he found 
icicles in bis bed. 

Mrs. Kid well has returned from a 
lengthy visit to her sou iu Carrolltou. 

Klijali Hall has just returned from a 
visit to Carrolltou. 

Born— To Roily McCurty and wife, 
a boy. 

Miss Julia Dinsuiore sold to Lee 
Huey l.t cows for $155. 

The City of Louisville burns from 
1.HO0 to 2,t>00 bushels of coal per trip 
from Cincinnati to Louisville and re- 
turn. 

John T. Marshall will take two more 
sled rides after uight. He can explain. 

Miss Clara Mauer, who has typhoid 
fever, is getting better. 

Shipments to Ciuclnuati the past 
week : A. B, Corbin, 2 J dozen chickens; 
Henry Clore, 7 dozen same ; Jack aud 
Bee Walton, 17 hogs; A. Corbin, A 
Son, 25 nests of baskets. 

Shipments to Louisv ille : William 
Botts and Marlon Bruce, 8 liogshearbT 
of tobacco ; James Botts and tenants, 5 
hogsheads of tobacco ; Hubert Brady, 
hogsheads of tobacco. 

Born— On the 15th iust., to Jas. Rush 
aud wife, twins— boy and girl. The 
most remarkable thing about the male 
is that it is a second Ksau, being cover- 
ed with hair excepting small places on 
each cheek, nose aud small spot on 
chin. 

The diphtheria has broken out in 
Rising Sun. Three deaths iu one fami- 
ly, oneou the 18th aud two onthe 19th. 

While going to our place of busiuess 
one cold, foggy morning last week, our 
attention was suddenly attracted by a 
moving object of white In the road, and 
worst of all coming toward us. It was 
daylight aud it wout do to "take water" 
so calling all our courage up, we faced 
the music, aud greatly to our surprise, 
after peeping through the icicles on his 
beard and brows, whom should we dis- 
cover but our old friend, the apiarist, 
who lives hard by Woolper. It was too 
cold to talk bees so we will report that 
next i, 

Wm. McCouuell has received 38,000 
pounds of tobacco the last two weeks. 

Win. Brittenback, of Indianapolis, 
has returned home after a visit to his 
brother. 

M rs Jas. Con nor has returned home 
to Walnut Hills from a visit to her pa- 
reu ts at th is place. 

David Akin has beeu painting the 
interior of Johu J. Walton's residence 
in the country. "Doll" will shake the 
dust from his sandals and leave before 
long. = r == ^-=T7 = 

Mr. Muunnv who resides wRh his 
son Joseph, is confined to his bed with 
lysi»audrrheu-mattsm". "*""" 

Mrs, Kldwell was called to see her 
sister, Mrs. Abel Beemon, who is sick. 

The brothers of Miss R ose Linden- 



Flscal Court of Boone County, regular 
Term, 8th day of January, 1895. 
Ordered by the Court Ihst the names 
of all the delinquent poll taxpayers be 
published by precincts in the Boone 
County Recorder, in the two issues 
thereof next before the first Monday in 
March, 1 W>, and that said delinquents 
be sold on the first Monday iu March, 
1805, publicly, at the Court House 
door in Burlington, Ky., to the highest 
and best bidder, on a credit of three 
months, purchaser to give bond with 
approved security tor the purchase 
price; that a notice be published in 
said paper in the January 16 issue 
thereof, notifying alt persons, who de- 
sire to avoid having their names pub- 
lished, to come forward and pay their 
taxes before Feb. 15, 1895. 
A copy— Attest : A. S Gaines, Clk. 

For the convenience of the taxpay- 
ers the delinquent lists have been 
placed in the bands of the following 
persons, who are authorized to collect 
and receipt for the same- The lists will 
remain with these collectors until the 
15th of February, 1895, when those un- 
paid will be advertised and sold pur- 
suant to the above order : 

Burlington list W. T. German 

Buliittsville Jake Crigler 

Petersburg W. T. Crisler 

Bellevue, Carlton 

and Hamilton C. II. Acra 

Beaver and Verona T. J. Coyle 

Uuion J, J. Childress 

Walton W. C. Moxley 

Florence aud Constance... H. C. McNeul 
FISCAL COURT OF BOONE CO. 



Boone Circuit Court, Ky. 
Plff. 
Equity. 

Defls 
a Judgment and order 
of Sale of the Boone Circuit Court, 
rendered at the December term thereof, 
1894, iu the above cause, I shall pro- 
ceed to offer for *ale at the Court 
dnor in Burlington, Boone 
County, Ky., to the highest bidder, at 
Public Sale on Monday the 4lh day of 
February, 1895 at one o'clock p m.. or 
thereabout, being County Court day, 
upon a credit of six and twelvemonths, 
the following described property, to- 
wit. 

An undivided one-fifth in a tract of 
land, lying near the town of McVille, 
Boone counijt, Ky., and bounded thus. 
On the north by the lands of Solon 
Rice; on the east by Middle Creek; on 
the soutli by Solon Rice and on the 
west by the Carlton Ferry & Bellevue 
Road. Containing about 80 acres. 

For the purchase price the purchas- 
er, with approved security or securities, 
must execute bonds, bearing legal in- 
terest from the day of sale until paid, 
and having the force and effect of a 
Judgment, with a lien retained there- 
in until all the purchase money is 
paid. Bidders will lie prepared to 
comply promptly with these terms 

Amount to be made by sale $758 22. 
J. B. BERKSHIRE. M. C. B. C. 
J. M. Lassingfor Plaintiff. 



If 

You 

Wool- 




<?l?eap Qoods T . is 



Lightning Hot Drops— 

What a Funny Name I 

Very True, but It Kills All Pain. 

Sold Everywhere. Every Day— 

Without Roiiof, Thoro la No Pari 






m 



4 



id 



B. F. BUCHANAN. 

— DRUGGIST, 

Rising Sun, - Indiana. 



Thanks his Kentucky friends 
for their renewed patronage and 
invites them to continue to 
call at the 

^Corner Drug Store.* 

W, IT 

& 88 ,£. 

V 99 TT 



COlUlLsSIONEifS HALH. 



the spring of the year 
Peaches are dead 

killed 



Peaches are, dead-other fruit not 



Tobacco not all stripped. 

Geo. E. lyjiise and J. K. Rouse have 
made i\ temporary exchange of resi-: 
dene.es,. 

Mrs. K?.to Rouse, who has beeu down 
With rheumatism for some time is im- 
proving, 

Oueof Everett Dixon's children is 
very sick. t 



CONSTAJiCE-John Anderson's feet 
aud Taylor Fox's oars were badly fros- 
en during the lato cold weather. 

There is talk of starting a canning 
factory here that will can all kiuds of 
goods. 

Johu Klasuer is on the sick list. 

The boys and their best girls attend- 
ed a party given at Mr. F. Yoz's or 
Kenton Heights Saturday night. 

Tire boys nttgot rich cntchlug eross- 
ties (hi ring the high water. Joel Peuo 
Tjairixaught rrvertttr— -— —*■ 

A certalu young gentleman has caus- 
ed quite a spirit of jealousy to inanl- 
fest itself among several or our pretty 
girls, to whom he has beeu, very aevot- 
fd,; ",'ld. " Kvuerul Luii-imlliiig came 
verv near being th« resuh. 

Tlierc js a great deal of sickness, and 
the doctors are vory busy, 

The B. S. Reah grounded while put- 
ting off goods here the other day, and 
it was some time before she got off. 

Tho rails are being placed along the 
route of the Riverside electric railway. 
The terminus of this road will he An- 
dersou Ferry, and it will lie in opera- 
tion by May 1st next. 



ERLANtiER— The select party given 
under the auspices of the Elite Ranc- 
ing Club. Friday night, was a social 
Buoeess, notwithstanding the inclemen- 
cy of the weather. Many atteuded 
from neighboring towns, and nli ex- 
pressed tneinselves well pleased with 
the eutertainruent of thu pluh.' The 
club is well satisfied with its first ven- 
ture, and will, in tho near future, be 
happy to wolcome all again to another 
party. 

Mr. Have Riggs left for Louisville, 
last week, where he will remain several 
days visiting friends and relat ives, 

This town has Ikh'U talking "elect lie 
.road" again for sev eral days, but the 
majority x seem to thiuk It will be at 
least three Vecks before it ia completed 



burn presented her a diamond ring, 

John Conner was the first to attack 
n snowdrift- ■on~rhe East Bend road. 
Jjuhn says thcsnmr was 15 feet dee.n— 
one h or se, .sled aud himself were all iiu- 
niersedi but the other horse succeeded 
in bringing them through, but he lost 
something less than a 100 rabbits. 

The sad intelligence of the death of 
one o" Mrs. Katie RutrofPs, nee Piatt, 
children, reached this plane a few days 
since Tho littlo fellows were playing 
and oue gave the other a drug that 
caused death immediately. The moth- 
er, whose parents aud ouly brother, I)r. 
Piatt, are buried at this place, has the 
sympathy of mauy frieuds hero. 

m m*< 

Program of the Boone County Teachers 
Association to be held at Waltou, 
Ky., Saturday, January »6th, 1805: 

KOKENOON. 

Importance of having a district library. 
Miss Lizzie Roberta. 
Decimal fractious to begiunors. 

Miss I .aura Iieech. 

How much Physiology should be 

taught to pupils in public schools? 

Miss Maud Moore. 

The best means of securing good read- 

— ersiu our school, ~ Miss Nora Wolfe, 

AfcTJiBSOON. 

The Bictionary, its use aud bow to 
create an interest iu its use. 

Miss Lizzie Kipp. 
Language, and when should the text 
book iu grammar follow? 

Miss Lucy Mull ins. 

The dauger of cultivating memory to 

the extent of injury to the reasoning 

powers, Mrs. Myers. 

Grading. L. H. Voshell. 

What we have accomplished by the 

Reading Circle Work. Association. 

J. L. Apams, Vice-President. 



Sleighs are taking a rest. 



"The days are perceptibly lougc. 



The g n is s l o oks-t ike it is j 



PUBLIC SALE! 



Boone Circuit Court, Ky, 
General Building Association No. 3, 
Permanent, Covington, Ky. plaintiff, 

vs \ equity. 

Marshall Hedges, etc., plaintiffs. 

By virtue of a Judgment and order 
ofaaleof the BooneCireuit Court, ren- 
dered at the Dec. term thereof, 189-4, 
in the above cause, I shall proceed to 
offer for sale at the Courthouse door 
in Burlington, Boone county, Ky., to 
the highest bidder at Public Sale on 
Monday, the 4th day of Feb'y. 1805, at 

1 o'clock p. m , or thereabout, being 
County Court day, upon a credit of 
six and twelve mouths, the following 
described property, to-wit : 

Lying in or near the town of Union, 
Boone Co, Ky., and bounded as follows. 

First— all that lot or parcel of laud 
in the town of Union, and beginning at 
a fence post, a corner of lots of Mary 
Howlett, Anna Porter, and l>r. W. H. 
Blniiton, thence s 87) e 21 poles to a 
stone, a corner of Mrs. Mary Gaines, 
three and threequarter acre lot ; thence 
s 23 e 13J poles to a stone, another cor- 
ner of Mrs. Gaines' lot in a line of Mrs- 
Rachel Anderson's purchase, thence 
with said line n 87} w 203-5 poles to a 
stone, thence n 25 w 13j pules to the 
place of beginning, containing oneacre 

2 roods and 8 poles. 

Second— also a house and lot in said 
town, beginning at a stone in the cen- 
ter of the Union & Rich wood turn-pike 
road, at a corner of B. H. Conner's lot 
thence south west wardly 129 feet .to a 
stone in the center of said road; thence 
n 66 w 262 feet toaconnerstone; thence 
n 25} w 129 feet to a corner stone, cor- 
ner of B. H. Conner's lot; thence west- 
wardly with his line to the place of be- 
ginning, containing three quarters of 
an acre. 

The above two lots being the same 
couveyed said Marshall Hedges by 
Emily Porter by deed dated October 
3rd 1890., and recorded in Deed Book 
•">8.,Page 61, Index 4. 
. Or sufliclent thereof to produce the 
sums of money so ordered to be made. 
For the purchase price the purchaser, 
with approved security or securities, 
must execute bouds, bearing legal inter- 
est from the day of sale until paid, and 
having the force and effect of a judg- 
ment, with a lien retained therein uu- 
til all the purchase money is paid. Bid- 
ders will be prepared to comply prompt* 
ly with these terms. Amount to be 
raised by pale $862 84. 

J. B. BERKSHIRE, 
Master Commissioner. 
Lsssiug* Smith for Plaiutift. 



I will sell at Public Auction, sale 
to begin at 10 o'clock a. iu., 

Saturday, Jan'y 26, 1895 

350 Acres of land 

Situated partly on the Lexington 
Turnpike, lh miles above Florence, 
Boone Co., Ky., and known as the 



BANNING P4RM^ 

Improvements-— A good Six room 
Frame House, good out buildings, 
good fencing and lasting water. 



Tkkms -One-fourth cash ; 
to iult purchaser. 



balance 



On same day I will sell personal 

Eroperty to-wit: Horses, Ca.ttla and 
hcep, Farming Implements, 300 
bushels of Corn, 80 Tons of Hay, 
Wagons, Buggy and other articles 
too numerous to mention. 

H. B. BANNING, Agent. 

\V. H. Chamuehs,, Auctioneer. 



COMMISSIONER'S SALE. 



W. 



Boone Circuit Court, Ky 
Plff. 



A. dailies, 

vs j^ EquRy 

Frank Hartman, Minnie Hartnian, his 

wife and A. G. Winston, Defts. 

By virtue ol a Judgment and order 

of sale of the Boone Circuit Court, ren- 



dered at the Dec, term thereof, 1894, , 

in the above cause, I shall proceed to promptly with these terms 



Commissioner's Safer- 

Boone Orckit (hurl. 
Wm. Henry Hayden, plaintiff, 

vs 
Charles Wm. Haydeu, defendant. 

By virtue of a Judgment aud order 
ofSale of the Boone Circuit Court, 
rendered at the DeeeinberTerru thereof 
-f«t)4, in ihe above cause, - ! shall pro- 
ceed to offer for sale at the Court 
House door in Burlington, Boone 
County, Ky„ to the hi ghes t bidder, at 
Public Sale on Monday the 4th day of 
Feb'y,1895at one o'clock p. m. or there- 
about, being County Court day, upon a 
credit of six and twelve months, the 
following described property to wit : 

A tract of land lying near Francis- 
ville in Boone co., Ky., and bounded 
thus: Beginning at a stone, a corner 
to the heirs of Cave Montague, deed., 
iu a line of the heirs of Alexander Mc- 
Daniel, deed, thence with said line, 
passing the eornerand continuing with 
a line of the heirs of Cave Johnson, jr., 
deed., 71 1 e 205 poles to a white Ash, 
comer to said Johnsons' heirs, thence 
s 19 e 80 poles to two beech trees and a 
Suga r tree on the side of a hill; thence 
69$ w 203 poles to a stone iu aline of 
the aforesaid heirs of Montague, deed., 
thence with their line n 20.} w 86 poles 
to the beginning, coutaiuiug 105A acres 
and being that part of the estate ol 
Wm. Hayden, deed., which was set 
apart to Julia Ann Hayden, late Loder, 
as her dower interest in her said hus- 
bands estate. 

For the purchase price the purchase, 
with approved security or securities, 
must execute bonds, bearing legal in- 
terest from the day of sale until paid, 
and having the force and effect of a 
judgmeut, with a Hon retained there- 
in until all the purchase money is paid. 
Bidders will be prepared to comply 



WE ARK SELLING 5 lb. Schofield Blankets at $4; 4J lb Scho- 
field Blankets at $3.75; 4J lb. Schofield Blankets at $3.50. 
Lot o f Women 's Shoes — cost >2 now 81.50. 



Lot of Hosiery at your own price. 

Lot of Crash at 5c and 10c per }-ard. 

Lot of Mens' Caps former price 50c, now 25c. 
We also-have-some Mens' BOOTS and winter SHOES at greir __rT 
gains that must lie Bold to make room for 

SPHIXC STOCK' . also a nice line of 

^GENERAL MERCHANDISE/* 



Thanking one and all lor their previous kind patronage and so- 
liciting a continuance of the same, we remain respectfully, 

THE BURLINGTON MERCANTILE CO., 

Burlington, Kf- 



LaBelle Herd p L ?* E Ch ester White Hogs 




Is composed of animals selected with 
both individual excellence and choice 
breeding in view. Several that are 
j prize winners among the number. 

INDIAN CHIEF, 6643, 

is at head of herd tor present season. 
^Eligible pedigrees given with eaoh 
sale when requested. 

T. J. HU«HES, Proprietor, 
Bearer Lick, Ky. 

Boone county. 



Also, agent for Arometers. Every 
farmer and stocktraiser has use for a 
wind-mill grinding outfit. Come and 
see it in operation and be convinced. 
They are cheap and useful. 



HANKINS & DAVIS, 

HEBRON, KY., 

Have received their Fall and Winter Stock of SCHOFIFJ_D_l 

YAHNS, JEANS and FLANNELS, also a large stock of 

the best brands of winter BOOTS and GLOVES. 

O J*c U JS JetL; X osLJSs* jS»X\r ILs?« 






is given special attention. Funerals under the personal su- 
pervision of J. C. Hankins. 

HANEINS & DAVIS. Hebron, Ky. 



F W. Kassebaum & Son, 

^^-DEALERS IN FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC — — 

^MARBLE &MB GRANITE. Jg 

HEADSTONE AND MONUMENTAL WORK AT LOWEST PRICES. 
70 & 72 Main Street. AURORA, IND. 



I 



GUS. W. MENNINGER, 
Undertaker and I 



_"L_.l 



nil i 



IMEPINDINT Of nKDIBTAKW MONOPOLY. 



OFFICE OPEN DAY & NIGHT. 



COVINGTON OFFICE,:::::::. — :;::« & 68 PIKE ST. 




WM. L. SCOTT 

THOS. W. GIDEON 
TELEPHONE 



ON, 3 



ASSISTANTS. 



4027 



The- wind -btew~verjr hard -ftjonday 
night. 

»»^ ■ 

It is time to eoiniuenee preparing to 

mako maple molassv-s. 



The ('.oiurrrnntimtimT 't^ 1 """' Heaver 
will appear next week. 



The snow and rain gave the ground 
a pretty good Welting. 

The SOB shown bright ly yesterday, 
but it thawed very little. 



F. 1'. Walton, of Ctzluger, was |n 
town yesterday afternoon,, 

»♦♦ 

» 'over your horse with a good blan- 
ket, when yon hitch him out. 
• • * 
The Fiscal Court seems determined 
to make soiuethiug out of the delin- 
quent tu*. list. 

-r_ — _~"*_* 

The citigeuaof HurUugtou got up a 
little pound party, one day last week, 
and now they wish they hadn't. 

There are two gentlemen now iu 
nomination for representative. Make 
out your ballots and send them In. 



offer tor sale at the Court House door 
in Burlington, B.oone oounty, Ky., to 
the highest bidder, at public sale on 
Monday, the 4th day or Feb., 1895, at 
1 o'clock p. in., or thereabout, being 
County Court day, upon a credit of 6, 
12 and 18 months, the following de- 
scribed property, to wit i 

A tract of land lying and being in 
Boone county, Ky., on the Ohio river 
at the mouth of Woolper Creek and 
bounded generally thus: Beginning at 
the mouth of said creek and said river; 
thence with a line of E. Li Grant (now 
Earnest Grant} to the Petersburg and 
Bellev ue county r oad; thence with said 
road crossing said creek to the dower 
lands of the late Nmiey Terri) 1, now be. 
longing to Nora Stott, who of Wm, 
Stott. at a point near a gate on said 
road wluuh opens at the termination 
ol the private way whioh leads to said 
Hartmau's dwelling house; thence fol- 

to the said river; thence down the river 
to the beginning, containing 225 acres, 
more or less, being the same land con- 
veyed to said Frauk Hartman by deed 
by G. W.Terrtll and wife, W.H,. Teirill 
and wife, W. M. Terrill and wife, aud 
Elijah Parker and wife by deeds of rec- 
ord in the Boone Co. Clerks Office. 

Or sufficient thereof to produce the 
sums of money so ordered to be made. 
For the purchase price the purchas- 
er, with approved security or eeenr-. 
(ties, must execute bonds, bearing legal 
interest from the day of sale until paid, 
and having the force and elteot of a 
Judgment, with a lieu retained there- 
in uutll all thepurobsse money Is paid. 
Bidders will he prepared to comply 
promptly with these terms 

Amount to be made by sale $4,830.77. 
J. B. Bkrkshire, St- 0, B. C. O, 



J. P. BERKSHIRE, 
Master Commissioner. 

Clore & Hargitt for Plaintiff. 

J. M. Lassing for Defendant. 

Commissioner's Salp. 



Jeff Bell, 

vs. 4 
Joseph B. Ca 



Boone Circuit Cburt, Ky. 
PI ft. 
equity 



lluhan, <&c, Defts. 

By virtue of a judgmeut and order of 
sale of the Boone Circuit Court, render- 
ed at the Dec. term thereof. 1894, in 
the above cause, I shall proceed to offer 
for gaieat tbe^ourt-house door in Bur- 
lingtou, Ky., to the highest bidder, at 
public auction, on Monday, Feb'y. 4th 
18B5, at 1 o'clock p. m., or thereabout 
(being County Cour t day) upon a credit 
of six, twelve and eighteen months, the 
following described property to-wit: 
_ A tra_. Ot lanri lying »«<> h^r.g n . 



When a man who la in-ing solicited 
to become a candidate for an office, de- 
olar es himself in the hniuU nf hl^ 



frieuds, you should know at ttOCS that 
he is a candidate. 



Si.ai'iimtkr House aud a full set of 
Butcher's Tools. Among the outfit is a 
splendid and spacious refrigerator and 
a pair of scales of the latest patent. 

Everything in good order aud will be" promptly with ti^aVnna. 
Bb!d at a reivson»l>le price. J. B. BEHKSHiR_. Master 

Harry Blytu, Burliiigton, Ky. iiwUifo'^ ^ J. M: ^_&iinj pJt Plfl. 



Booue county, Ky., and bounded thus: 
Beginning at a l*opiar and Gum near 
a drain, a corner with Mrs. Waller; 
thouoo with her Hue n 57 w 58 2 5 poles 
to a Hickory tree aud stone, a comer 
with C. B. McPlierson; thence with 
his line u 32 w 47V poles to a stone, cor- 
ner with lot No 5; thence s 57i e 218} 
(crossing the railroad 123* poles) pass- 
ing a stone on the west side of the Ve- 
rona and Warww road to a corner of 
( lot No, a in iu center; tbenea with its 
©enter n 2SJ e I0J poles, n 17j e 33 1-5 
poles to a corner iu said road wltuessed 
by a stone on the west side thereof 
thence u57i w 151J poles crossing the 
railroad to a stone; theuce n 91} e 111 
poles to the beginning, containing 60 
acres —not including the 100 feet con- 
veyed to the railroad. 

For the purchase price the purchaser 
with approved security or securities, 
must execute bonds, bearing legal in- 
terest from the day of sale until paid, 
aud having the force and effect of a 
judgment, with a lieu retaiued therein 
until all the purchase mouey is paid. 
Bidders will be prepared to eou^uly 



W. II. HOSHAL. J. M. CRICHTON. R. J. NOWLIN. 

HOSHAL, CRICHTON & NOWLIN, 

COMMISSION MERCHANTS, 

Cattle, Hogs and Sheep, 

UNION STOCK YARDS. 

Office Telephone: 7346. * CINCINNATI, OHIO. 
Consign four Stock Direct to Us. 



Joe. M. Williams, Cattle Salesman. 

J. M. Hoshal, Jr., Hog Salesman. 

W. M. Conner, Sheep Salesman. 



HOW TO MAKE A DOLLAR. 



Take a pencil and draw O Draw a line through theT 

center of the S like this! appear like this, 



When finished will 



a character like thisftg*^ 

This seems like an easy way to make a dollar, but saving a dollar beats mik- 
ing one. Call on me and I will save many of them. Have Just received two 
car-loads of Carriage Goods, sucblw '- — 

WHEELS, AXLES AN1> SPRINGS, 

Iu fact all kluds of Carriage Goods of the highest quality. Come and see me 
before purchasing elsewhere, and if we can't trade there will be no harm done 
only a matter of business -to save your Dollars. 

I build a Bug gy from 175.00 to 1 140.00 



Aud give a writteu guarantee of two years on my $75 buggy; three years ou my 

$140 Boltless Buggy. 

I Build the Lightest, Strongest aud Neatest Buggy iu 

the State of Kentucky. I mean what I say; in fact I mean what I say. 

I Uety^Oompetition. Claim to be king of my Trade* 

WaSfl defy all comers. I never change hands."fct 
Hi r.uKiNu done neatly in all its branches in a first-class manner and guar- 
anteed to give satisfaction. 

BOONS CO. CARRIAGE FACTORY, • • B. G. COLLLMS, Proprietor. 

FLORENCE, KENTUCKY. 






CMETIIPOLITM COUPE IND LIVERY UMNO 

62 & 64 West _iith St., CJiciniati, OMo, 
£. H. BAKER, Proprietor 

(o) •» 

Horses <»mt Vehicles for Hire at Reasonable Rates. 
Horses and S econd-Hand Buggies for Sale. 



TeXephono S80. 



HOreea SoW ee r iM tfHJ u. 



MB 




ff" 



lasaborrilnat* 
* »•«! laatteuUon to llaty. 

S**il«*»tieM Is the habit of the agi- 
tator, and Ilonaparte was no exception. 
Be had bean bat two month » with his 
B«w command, yet he longed for 
•hanfe; the fsrer of excitement nm! 
th« dlaconlfort of his life, with prob- 
«"Wy some inkling that a Corsiean na- 
tional guard would before lony be nr- 
iranizf-il, (.-are ri>>e to his cletri minii- 
lion to be off once more. His colonel, 
a very lukewarm constitutionollgt, 
angry at the notoriety which tlie lieu- 
tenant had neiprircil, lind already sent 
tn n ctmiptrrhTt 'of ltonapar tcV insult- 
Ordinate spirit and inattention to duty. 
Standinjr uri a formal right, he would 
therefore ('rant no leave to his sub- 
ordinate. With th e q uick resource oj 
a achem cr. H onaparte tu rne d to a high- 



Come From the Four Cornara 
of the Earth. 



The Katrnt of the O aa p i il Campaign— Sal- 
vation in Fro** In the Kaat. the West, 
and All 0«a( thr World -Re v. T. 
DrWltt Talmagr's Sermon. 



ntliority-tlie t nap cc t q r-g e B « ra1 of 
the department, who was moreover an 
old acquaintance. The latter was fa- 
vorable and made the necessary appli- 
cation. 

While awaitinga decision from Paris, 
Napoleon " as restless. To friends he 
said that he would soon be in Parts; to 
his great-uncle he wrote, "1 am wait- 
ing impatiently for the six crowns my 
mother owes me: I need them sadly." 
And again "Send me three hundred 
livrcs; that suni would lake me to 
VarK 'i ticre, at least, a person can 
ahow themselves, overcome obstacles. 
Everything tells, mo that I shall suc- 
ceed there. Will you stop me for the 
lack of a hundred crowns'. 1 " 

The explanation of this impatience 
Is simple enough. One by one the pro- 
" VtrV'inl ■ .I i i..t wll'" 1 ' had been formed 
to support the constitution were 
filiating themselves with the in Alton - 
, , -tinl Jacobins at Paris, who were now 
the strongest single political power in 
the country. Honaparte was the 
recognized leader of their sympathies 
in the Rhone valley. He would go to 
headquarters to sec for himself what 
the outlook- was. With such backers, 
the lony-desired command in Corsica 
might lie s 'cured. — Prof. Sloane. in 
Century. 

--- 11300 TOW A N AM 10. 
This is the sum wo hear the SaTzer 

Reed Co. oiler for a suitable name for 
their wonderful new oats. The luitcd 
Btates department of agriculture says 
Salter's oats is the best of r>(X» varieties 
tested. A ifro.it many farmers report 
a test yield of WO bushels per acre last 
year, and are sure this can be grown 
and even more during rSttfc Another 
farmer writes us he cropped 11" bush- 
els of Salzcr's Marvel Spring wheat on 
two and one-half acres. At STrrtryietd" 
wheat pays at 30c per bu. One thing 
■wekuow and that is that Salzer is the 
l a rg es t Farm Seed grower in t h e w orld 
and sells potatoes at S2.5Q per— barret. 

IT YOU WU.I. Cl'T THIS Ol'T AND SEND IT 

with 10c postage to the .lohn A. Salzer 
Seed Co.. HaCrossc. Wis., you get free 
his mammoth catalogue and a pack- 
age of above $300 PmzK Oats. [k] 



The subject of I>r. Talmage's dis- 
course Sunday was: "Points of Com- 
pass." and the text. Luke xiii., C9: 
"Th*y shall come from the east, and 
from the west, and from the north, 
a od fewn — the mnith. — avw4— shall — sit- 
down." 

The man who wrote this was at one 
time a practicing physician; at an- 
other 
other 



look up to the southern cross, which in 
stars transfigures the midnight heaven 
as you look up at it all the way from 
the Sandwich islands to Australia. 
•'Thej- shall come from the south." 

But I must not forget that my text 
takes in another cardinal point of the 
compass. It takes in the east. I have 
, to report that in a journey around the 
world there is nothing so much im- 
presses one as the fact that the mis- 
sionaries divinely blessed are taking 
the world for God. The horrible war 
between Japan and China will leave 
the last wall of opposition flat in the 
dust. War is barbarism always 
and everywhere. We hold up our 



hands In amazement at the massacre lowed to sell molasses candy on Sun 
at Port Arthur, as though Christian 
nations could never go into such dia- 
bolism. We forget Ft Pillow! We 



day. 
A few weeks ago, after 1 had preach- 
. ed in one of the churches in this city, 
time a talented pnintcn at an- ■ f org e t 4ke^act that during the war , a man staggered upon the pulpit stairs 



paw and agents of bribery are struck 
with the lightnings of the law. 

It reminds me of a scene in Philadel- 
phia when I was living there. A poor 
woman had been arrested and tried 
and imprisoned for selling molasses 
candy on Sunday. Other law-breakers 
had been allowed to go undisturbed, 
and the grog-shops were open on the 
Lord's Day, and the law with its hands 
behind its back walked up and down 
the streeta declining to molest many 
of the offenders; but we all rose up in 
our righteous indignation, and calling 
upon all powers visible and invisible to 
help us, we declared that though the 
heavens fell no woman should be al- 



Agricultural hints. 

QEfteftAt 1»tmf»CttJ6 fJArtr*. 



Kind* 



C'nnvrnlrnt shelter for 
l.lvo Htock- 

Some farmers would be glad to build 
contemplated barns so that all kin Is 
of stock kept on a place devoted to 
general farming may be gathered un- 
der one roof. This plan has Its advan- 
tagea and disadvantages— more of the 
former than of the latter, perhaps, 
If one plnces its proper value upon 
case in doing one's work. Tho illus- 
trations given herewith may afford 
suggestions for those desiring to-buHd 



"Yor say you made money in business?" 
•'Cerlaiuiyv' replied the New York police- 
man. '-What was your stock, iu trade!" 
"Il wasn't a st. i. It hi trade, n was a trade 
iu stock."— Washington Star. 



time a powerful preacher; at 
another time a reporter— an inspired" ' 

reporter. Hod bless, help and inspire . 
ail r e port e r s! l'rom their, pen drops 
health or po ison of nations. The name : 
of this reporter « as Lucanua; for short ' 
he was called Luke: and in my text, 
although stenography had not been ' 
born, he reports verbatim a sermon of , 
Christ which in one paragraph bowls j 
the round world into the light of the 
millennium. "They shall come from j 
the east and from the west, and from : 
the north, and from the south, and 
shall sit down." Nothing more inter-! 
estcd me in my recent journey around i 
the world than to see the ship captain ' 
about noon, whether on the Pacific, or I 
the Indian, or Itengal, or Mediterran- | 
can. or Ked sea, looking through a ' 
nautical instrument to find just where j 
we were sailing: and it is well to know 
a f. thai though the captain tells wit there 
arc thirty-two points of division of the 
compass card in the mariner's com- 
pass. there are only fourcardinal points, 
and my text haiis them, the north, 
the south, the east, the west. So I 
spread out before us the map of the 
world to see the extent of the gospel 
campaign. The hardest part of the 
field to be taken is the north, because 
our gospel is an emotional gospel, and 
the nations of the far noVth are a cold- 
blooded race. They dwell amid ice- 
^bergs and eternal snows, and everlast- 
ing winters. C.reenlanders, 'Lapland- 
ers. Icelanders. Siberians— their vehicle 
is the sledge drawn by reindeer. Their 
apparel the thickest fnrsatall seasons. 
Their existence a lifetime battle with 
the cold. The winter charsres them 
with swords of icicle, and strikes them 
with bullets of hail and pounds them 
w ith battering rams of glacier. 

Hut already the huts of the Arctic 
hear the songs of divine worship. Al- 
ready the snows fall upon New Testa- 
ments. Already the warmth of the 
Sun of Righteousness begins to be felt 
through the bodies, andiaiiuls^ and 
sou's of the Hyperboreans. Down j 
from Nova Zembla: down from Spits- 
bergen seas: down from the Land of 
the Midnight" Mini down from the 
palaces of crystal; down from the 
realms of ice. and over dominions of 
snow, and through hurricanes of sleet, 
Christ's disciples arc coining from 
the north. The inhabitants of Hud- 
son's Hay are gathering to the Cross. 



both north and south .rejoiced when 
there were 10,000 more wounded and 
slain on the opposite side. War, 
whether in China or the United States, 



maudlin drunk, saying: "1 am one of 
the reformers that was elected to high 
office at the last election." I got rid 
of that "great reformer" as soon as I 

is hell let loose. Rut one good result could, but I did not get rid of the iro- 

will come from the Japanese-Chinese 

conflict. Those regions will be more 

open to civilization and Christianity 

than ever before. 
When Missionary Carey put before 

an assembly of ministers at Northamp- 
ton. England, his project for the evan- 
gelization of India they laughed him 

out of the house. From Calcutta on 

the east of India to Hombay on the 

west there is not a neighborhood but 

directly or indirectly feels the (Jospel 

power. The Juggernaut, which did its 

awful work for centuries, a few weeks 

ago was brought out from the place 

where it has for years been kept under 

shed as a curiosity, and there wasno 

About 




Deafness Cannot be Cured 
by local applications, as they cannot reach 
thediscascd portion of thoear. There is only 
oneway to euro Deafness, and that is tin in- 
stitutional remedies. J leal n ess is caused by 
an inflamed condition 0i the mucous lining 
of tho Eustachian Tithe. When this tuhe- 
rets inflamed you have a rumbling sound or 
Imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely 
closed DeafnoA is tho result, and unless the 
inflammation can hfl Uilicn out and this tube 
restored to its normal condition, hearing will 
be destroyed forever; nine rases out of tor. 
aro caused by catarrh, which is nothing but 
nn inflame 1 condition of the mucous sur- 

la-'cs. 

We will give One Handled Dollars forany 
case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that 
cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. 
Bend for circulars, ireo. 

K. J. Cm; sr.v & Co., Toledo, O. 
t2P"Sold by Drug-Tists, 7 :,c. 
Tta.U'9 Family Pills, i~> cents. 



PEKTi.r— "There is one thing I have tossy 
in favor of the wind when it whistles.'" 
Dullhcud — "What's that!" Pcrtlv - "It 
never whistles popular airs." — Harper's 
Bazar. 



That old Reaper, 

TSBicrTiTne, who "reaps the bearded grair 
at a breath, and the flowers that prow be- 
tween," spares for a gl'oCli and hale 6TTJ afi 
those who counteract Hie infirmities inci- 
dent to increasing years with Hostctter's 
Stomach Bitters, hor rheumatism, lumbago, 

-povert y of the blo n d, d y spep s ia, n e uralgia 



The Church Missionary society In those 
polar climes has been grandly success- 
ful in establishing 24 (Jospel stations, 
and over 12.000 natives have believed 
and been baptized. The Moravians 
have kindled the light of the Gospel 
ail up and down Labrador. The Dan- 
ish Mission has gathered disciples from 
among the shivering inhabitants of 
Greenland. William Duncan preaches 
the Gospel up in the chilly latitudes of 
Colombia, delivering one sermon 
nine times in the same day to as 
many different tribes who 
and then go — forth to burld school 
houses and churches. Alaska, called 
at its annexation William II. Seward's 
folly, turns out to be William II. Sew- 
ard's triumph, and it is hearing the 
voice of God. through the American 
missionaries, men and women as de- 
fiant of Arctic hardships as the old 

Scotch chief, who. when camping out 
in a \\ inter's uight, knocked from un- 
der his son's head a pillow of snow, 
saying that such indulgence Jn_Jllxury 
would weaken and disgrac e the cla n. 

The Jennnctte 



one reverentially to greet it. 
3.000,000 of Christian souls in India are 
the advance guard that will lead on 
the 2.10. 000. 000. The Christians of 
Amoy and Pekin and Canton arc the 
advance guard that will lead the 340,- 
000.000 of China. "They shall come 
from the east." The last mosque of 
Mohammedanism will be turned into a 
Christian church. The last ltudd- 
hist temple will become a fortress of 
light. 

The last idol of llindooism will be 

pitched into the tire. The Christ who 

1 came from the east will yet bring all 

the east with Him. Of course there 

i are high obstacles to l>e overcome, and 

great ordeals must be passed through 

before the consummation: as witness 

i the Armenians under the butchery of 

the Turks. May that throne on the 

. banks of the Bosphorus soon crumble. 

I The time has already come when the 

l United States government and (treat 

| Britain, and German j - ought to intone 

, the indignation of ad civilized nations. 

j While it is not requisite that arms lie 

I sent there to aveage the wholesale 

massacre of Armenians, it is requisite 

i that by cable under the seas and by 

protest that shall thrill the wires from 

.-Washington, and London, and Berlin 

; to Constantinople, the nations anathe- 

j matize the diabolism for which the 

sultan of Turkey is resposiblo. 

Mohammedanism is a curse, whether 

in Turkey or New York! "They shall 

come from the east!" And they will 

come at the call of the loveliest, and 

grandest, and best men and women of 

all time. I mean the missionaries. 

Dissolute Americans and Englishmen 

i who have gone to Calcutta, and Bom- 

i bay, and Canton to make their fortunes. 

j defame the missionaries because the 

| holy lives and the pure households of 

I those missionaries are a constant re- 

j buke to the American and English lib- 

! ertines stopping there, but the men 

| and women of God there stationed go 

j on gloriously with their work; people 

just as good and self-sacriSei"" ac 5»a 



Moffat, who, when asked 
iu in an album, wrote these 



went down in latitude 

- -^T-w4vilo He Lo ng a nd -his-fraa»i ng a nd 

dying men stood watching it from the 

crumbling and crackling polar pack; 



and torpidity of the liver, upe the preat 
tonic aud health preserver methodically. 



Despeh ado i from T C nlm-mln) - 
money or your life." ... Traveler— v'Hcre. 
take this purse of Kold!". Desperado (with 
feeling)— "Keep it, stranger. I'm a thief, 
bull ain't no goldbug."— Harlem Life. 

Himkinb— "What arc you raising a heard 
for in this weather?'' Tonkins— "Oh, Just 
tokcoj) out of a scrape.'' -N. Y. Herald. 



unhurt in latitude 77 as in our own 40 
degrees, anil the one-starred flag floats 
above the top-gallant-s in Baffin's 
on'- stra 



At Every Twinge 

Of Rheumatism you should remember 
that relief is at hand in Hood's Sarsapa- 
rilla. Rheumatism is caused by lactic acid 
In the blood, which settles in the 
joints. Hood's Sarsaparilla purifies the 



Hood 



s 



8arsa- 
parilla 



Cures 



blood and removes 
this taint. M'hcre- 
foro Hood's Sarsapa- ~^t^ <%%%%% 
rilla cures rheumatism when ail other 
remedies have failed. Give it a fair trial. 
" I suffered intensely with rheumatism, 
but Hood's Karsaparilla has perfectly cured 
me.'' IJakky F. PiTTAnn, Winte.rville, Ga. 

Hood's Pills are the best family cathartic. 



B85H*^^kon6my and for 
General Blacking is unequalled. 
Hasan annualSale of 3.oootons. 

WE AL80 MANUFACTURE THE 




MAKES NO DUST, IN 5&I0CI 
WMNLYTErrFECT P/ 




TOUCH UP SPOTS WITH ACU0TK lmrn ' 



PEN! TIN BOXES. 
- PASTE. 

Morse Bros,PRocs. Canton.Mass. 



fie Independent ! 



-Qanit-guy pooi 
all your life I 
Get a farm of 
your own and In a few years you will wonder 
Why you remsl tied in tho cities and paid reut. 

i tt» united states Homestead Land 

fOTvrnment, FRfiE OF COST, nloni; the line 
Of ib» LaJM Snperiot division of Ihe CHICAGO 

■RWAIKEE * IT. PAUL RAILWAY, m North' 
•ra Wisconsin and Upper Mlohlgan, or you can 
buy allow prloea on easy terms. Address C. E. 
W.OLUNH, 161 J,a Salle St, Chicago, 111. 



CATARRH 



s.-. r-wt'Tg r^ 



W&tfsrjxSffWi 




listen. | Missiona ry 
lb write 
words: 

My album is In savage breasts 

Where passion reigns and daruness rests 

Without one ray ot light, 
To write the name of Jesus there: 
To point to worlds both bright and fair; 
And Rce the pagans bow in prayer. 
Is all my soul's delight. 
In all these reg-ions are men and 
women with the c onsecration of Mel- 
ville It. Cox. who. embarking for the 
niissioncry work in Africa, said to a 
fellow student! "If I dip in Africa. 



but the old ship of the Gospel sails as \A frica be given up. 



Sound. 

The heroism of I'olar — expedition. 
which has made the names of Sebas- 
tian tabot and Scoresby, and 
tichwatka. and — lienry Hudson im- 
mortal is to he eclipsed by the prowess 
of men and women who amid the 
fro s ts o f highest latitudes are this mo- 
ment tailing the upper shores of 
Europe, Asia and America for God. 
Scientists have never been able to 
agree as to what is the Aurora Korea- 
ns or Northern lights. I can tell 
them. It is the banner of victory for 
f'luist spread out in the northern 
niirht heavens. Partially fulfilled al- 
ready- the prophecy of my text, to be 
completely fullilled in the near future: 
"They shall come from the north." 

Hut my text takes in the opposite 
point of the compass. The fur south 
has, through high temperature temp- 
tations to lethargy, and indolence, and 
hot blood, which tend toward multi- 
form evil. We have through my text 



There is another point of the com 
I ass that my text includes, "They shall 
Hay, j come from the west." That means 

villp 'America — redeemed," Everything be- 

I tween Atlantic and Pacific oceans to 
be brought within the circle of holiness 
and rapture. Will it be done by worldly 
reform or vangelism? Will it be law, 
or (tospel? I am glad that a wave of 
reform has swept across this land, and 
all the cities are feeling the ad- 
vantages of the mighty movement. 
Let the good work go on until the 
last — municipal evil is extirpa:ed. 
About fifteen years ago the 
distinguished editor of a New 
York daily newspaper said to 
me in his editorial room: "You 
ministers talk about evils of which 
you know nothing. Why don't you go 
with the officers of the law and explore 
for yourself, so that when 



pression that a man like that would 
cure the abominations of New York 
about as soon as smallpox would 
cure t.fphoid fever, or a buaz-saw 
would render Hayden's "Creation." 
Polities in all our cities has become 
so corrupt that the only difference 
between the republican and demo- 
cratic parties is that each is worse 
than the other. Hut what nothing 
else in the universe can do the Gospel 
can and will accomplish. "They shall 
come from the west," and for that 
purpose the evangelistic batteries arc 
planted all along the Pacific coast as 
they are planted all along the Atlantic 
coast. All the prairies; all the mnimt- 
ntn-.;si; the valleys; all the cities are 
under more or less Gospel influence, 
and when we get enough faith and 
consecration for the work this whole 
American continent will cry out for 
God: "They shall come from the west." 

The work is not so difficult as many 
suppose: "You say: "There are the 
foreign populations." Yes, but many 
of them are Hollanders and they were 
brought up to the love and worship of 
God. and it will take but little to per- 
suade, the Hollanders to adopt the re- 
ligion of their forefathers. Then there 
are among these foreigners so many of 
the Scotch. They, or their ancestors, 
heard Thomas Chalmers thunder and 
Kobert McCheyne pray. JThe breath 
of God so often swept through the 
heather of the Highlands, and the 
voice of God has so often sounded 
through the Trossachs, and they all 
know how to sing "Dundee;" so that 
they will not have often to be invited 
to aeeept the word of John Knox and 
Bothwell Bridge. 

Then there are among these foreign- 
ers so many of the English. They in- 
herit the same language as we inherit 
— the English in wfc'cV 6hakespeare 
dramatized, and Milt"- chimed his 
cantos, and Henry Melville Gospelized. 
and Oliver Cromwell prorogued parlia- 
ment, and Wellington commanded his 
eager hosts. Among these foreigners 
arc the Swiss, and they were rocked 
in a cradle under the shadows of the 
Alps, that cathedral of the Almighty 
in which all the elements, snow, and 
hail, and tempest, and hurricane 
worship. Among these foreigners 
are a vast host of Germans, and 
they feel centuries afterward the 
power of that unparalleled spirit 
who shook the earth when he trod it, 
and the heavens when lie prayed — Mar- 
tin Luther! From all nations our for- 
eign populations have come, and they 
are homesick, for away from the place 
of their childhood, and the graves of 
their ancestors, and our glorious relig- 
Lor> presented to them aright 
will meet their needs, and fill their 
"souls, and kindle their enthusiasm. 
They shall come from amid the wheat 
sheaves of Dakota, and from the ore 
beds of Wyoming, and from the silver 
mines of Nevada, and from the golden 
gulches of Colorado, and from the 
banks of the Platte, and the Oregon, 
and the Srcrainento, and the Columbia. 
"They shall come from the West." 

A CHINESE LOVE LETTER. 



FIO. 1— rKRSPKCTIVK VIEW OF BARN. 

general purpose barns. i'he barn is 
of the ordinary shape, with a wing on 
either end, as seen in Fig. 1, the main 
or feeding floor being acrcss the mid- 
dle of the barn proper. The fUvu' plan 
(Fig. 3) leaves little to add by way of 
explanation, except that provision 
may bo made for feeding the young 
stock from the seoond floor through 
chutes at the end of the barn proper. 
It is intended for the young stock to 
run loose ua the pen provided— which 
should have a cement floor — and that 
the manure from the cattle and horse 
stalls should be wheeled dally into this 
pen, spread and covered with litter. 



rtt Will luus'oe firmly packed and kepi 



.ladlrlikl Dranniir, 
Many old conventional restrictions 
apply in a modified form to jndecs in 
public. Wlurerwr sawn Judge In a 
hurry, or running to catch a street ear, 
or wearing a wide-awake hnt or light 
suit, or sporting a buttonhole bouquet 
in his dress suit? One of the great 
trials of a judge is to acquire and pre- 
serve the judicial countenance and the 
Judicial walk. More than once in 
Philadelphia membera of the bar ac- 
customed to free and easy manners in 
dress and intercourse have had a hard 
time to drill themselves into that dig- 
nified demeanor and imperturbable ex- 
pressjon which arc looked for as essen- 
tial in tho judicial personage. — Phila- 
delphia Times. 

It»m!t of Eltentlre luiprovamnBta. 

The Louisville, Kvnnsvill* ft Rt, l/0ula 
Consolidated Railroad, familiarly know 
as the "Air L.tn*," lias ►Ik.iWih^I Hm» tini 
■■ins time of iu uasMUKor traius between 
KtLouUand Louisville one hour and twenty 
minutes; but tho many Improvements re- 
cently made in the roadbed, budges, tan 
nets, equipment, etc., will admit of a still 
faster schedule, which will be mud* effect- 
ive as so »n as necessities may require. Tho 
faciltti • :his line uow gives the traveling 
public make it the favorite line between St. 
I. mis and Louisville. All traius depart 
front terminals later and arrive aarllee 
than competitors. The patrons of the Air 
Line ran not fail to appreciate the efforts 
ot the maungetuent to lurnish accoaimoda- 
tious superior to any other line. 

Met «eenKvnuivi!le and Louisville, where 
no competition exists, this being the only 
thrtJURb trnin service route, the time has 
becu shurii n ••! one-half hour. 



Highest of ill in Leavening Power.— Latest U. a Govt Report 



$m 



Baking 
Powder 



;i 



Absolutely pure 



CoixKor. Tat I'M— "Bay, wo are tn bad 
luck. Only twenty-five new students com 
lug in at the next term." Head of the t'ol- 
lego Faculty "Never mind! I'll send the 
football team and Ayto j£loo clubs out oil the 
road aliiKid of the other collcae* this jeur." 
—Chicago UocnrU. 

Aa tu« truiti drew an at a country station 

| s on the Month Kastoru railway, a jilcuouut- 
u 1"" h, .man stepped mil on 'I lie 




FIO. 2— OBOl'XD ri.AN. 

in the best of condition. If such "a 
barn could be built where it could 
have a dry cellar, the manure could be 
dropped into the cellar, where also 
could be stored roots, while the silo 
could extend down through the cellar, 
the root room being, of course, parti- 
tioned off from the space devoted to 
the manure. — Orange Judd Farmer. 



MEASURING AN 



Tmtj 



ACRE. 

Will Follow 



Not to Be Deeplsed aa Regard* Induce- 



ments Helil Out. 



come and write mv epitaph." "What 

> hall I writ e for your epitaphs said | t ^ Thf^ 0gUwi»te» er JLlayd.^ an autkor- 

the student. "Write," said he. "these 
words: 'Let a thousand fall before 



got the north in, notwithstanding its > preached a serh , of sermons warning 
frosts, and the same text brings in the ! young men, and setting forth the work 
SO'.lth, notwithstanding its torridity. ' vhat must be done lest the judgment 
The fields of cactus, the orange groves, ' of God whelm this city with more aw- 
and the thickets of magnolia are to be ' ful subraergement than the volcanic 
the Lord Almighty . The south! T hat de luge that buried Herculaneum and 
means Mexico, and all the regions that Vcinpeii. 

Willam II. l'rescolt and Lord Kings- | I received as nearly as I can remem- 
burough made familiar in liter- bcr several hundred columns of news- 
eraturc; Mexico in strange dialect 



ity on Chinese matters, in a recent 
article on the manner of love-making 
in the flowery kingdom, publishes the 
following' letter from a man whtTTRF 
sired the daughter of a neighbor as a 
wife for his s on: 

"On my knees I beg you not to de- 
spise this cold and common request, 
but listen to the words of the matri- 
monial agent and give your honorable 
daughter to my Blave of a son, so that 
the pair, bound by silken threads, may 
have the greatest joy. In the beauti- 
ful spring time I shall offer wedding 
presents and give a couple of geese. 
And let ns hope for long and continu- 
ous fortune and look forward through 
endless generations to the fulfillment 
of genuine love. May they sing of 
plenty and have every joy. On my 
knees I beg yon to consider my pro- 
posal favorably, and throw the mirror- 
like glance of your eyes on these 
lines." 

To this letter the father of the bride 

against sin you an speak from what \*^* < %*,il! ^ffff " at _ t f nd l ° _A he 
you have seen wit a your own eyes'" I 
said: "I will." And in company with 
a commissioner ol police and a captain 
of police and two elders of my church 
1 explored the dens and hiding places 
>f all styles of line in New York, and 



portion of his poor and poverty- 
stricken daughter, that she might not 
be without bedclothes, cotton cloth- 
ing, hairpins and earrings. Therefore 
it was to be hoped that the couple 
would have constant fortune." 



of the Aztecs; Mexico, conquered 
by Herman Cortes, to be more 
gloriously conquered; Mexico, with its 
capital more than 7. U00 feet above the 
sea level, looking down on the sea 
level, looking down upon theentrance- 
ment of lake, and valley, and plain; 
Mexico, the home of nations Vet to be 



paper abuse for undertaking that ex- 
ploration. Editorials of denunciation, 
double leaded, and with captions in 
great primer type, entitled "The Fall 
of Talmage," or "Talmage Makes the 
Mir.take o( His Life," or "Down With 



l.eeal Papers. 
Nearly aU legal papers are now type- 
written, though documents are en- 
countered now and then which have 
been laboriously written out by the 
hand of one of the counsel. The men 
who still cling to the habit of "writing 
their own legal papers are usually old 
lawyers, often of good practice, who 
cannot accommodate themselves to the 
new order of things. Young lawyers, 
no matter how small their practice, 
manage in one way or other to obtain 
the services of a stenographer. Some 
of the older men find it practically iin- 



stT-TmFJ 



Talmage, but I still live and am in > 

, ,, ., lt v ,, — . possible to work with a stenographer 
full sympathy with all movements for i ^_ . it 4 i A 

mun icipal purification. But a more- 



or typewriter at hand. 



means Africa, whicli David Livingstone 
consecrated lo (Joel when he died ,«>n 
his knees in his tent of exploration. 
Already about 7."i(i,(KKi converts to Chris- 
tianity in-Afriea, — The south! That Break up alPthe houses of iniquity in 
all the : 



ment which ends with crime exposed 
and law executed stops half way. 
Nay, it stops long before it gets half 
way. The law never yet saved any- 
body; never yet changed anybody. 



means all the islands-strewn by,_Qpy [ t his city, and you only send the occu- 
nipotenl hand IhrOugii iropicaT^eas.xpanK^^Tlrer cTtiear^ Dr e aT c d o wn all 
Malayan Polynesia, Malancsia, Micro- i the policemen in New York, and while 
nesia. and other islands more nuiner- it changes their worldly fortunes it 
ous than you can imagine unless you does not change their heart or life, 
have voyaged around the world. The The greatest want in New York to-day 
south! That means Java for God; Su- is the transforming power of the gospel 
liiatra for Ood; Borneo for God! Siam I of Jesus Christ to change the heart and 



CLOVER SEED 

ManilCS* 

AtDtt«rtll 
■aa. Kami' 

t*rfiSev 



st Bes n ana Cty. .. 

Oar Orm-i. Mixture* la>t a 

ttta'atirit wltl hit* a rinwlTiff 

takes n Mammotli term ««e>l 

"it. rias rnrfc. 

trrr 



for (ioii. 

A ship was wrecked near one of these 
islands and two lifeboats put out for 
shore, but those who arrived in the 
first boat were clubbed to death by the 
cannibals, and the other boat put back 
and was somehow saved. Years passed 
on and one of that very crew was 
wrecked again with others on the same 
rocks. I rawling upon the shore they 
proposed to hide from the cannibals iii 
one of the caverns, but mounting the 
rocks they saw a church aud cried out, 
"We arc saved! A church! A church!" 
The south! That means Venezuela, 
New (iranada, Ecuador and Bolivia. 
'The south: That means the torrid 
r.one, with all its bloom, and all its 
frui tage, and all its exuberance;, the 
redolence of illimitable gardens: the 



of the 



lit, by nigjn 



life, and uplift the tune of moral senti- 
ment, and make men do right, not be- 
cause they are afraid of Ludlow Street 
jail or Sing Sing, but because they love 
God and hate unrighteousness. I have 
never heard, nor have you heard, of 
anything except the (Jospel that pro- 
poses til regenerate the heart, and by 
the influence of that regenerated heart 
rectify the life. Execute) the law, most . 
certainly; but preach the Gospel, by all ™»\ ^"lA^lZ? * 



Many Kinds of Dare In One. 

A mean solar day is the average or 
mean of all the apparent solar days in 
a year. Mean solar time is that shown by 
a well regulated clock or watch, while 
apparent solar time is that shown by 
a well constructed sun dial. The differ- 
ence between the two at any time is 
the equation of time, and may amount 
to sixteen minutes and twenty-one sec 
onds. The astronomical day begins al 
noon and the eivil day at the preceding 
midnight. The sidereal and mean so- 
lar days are both invariable, but one 
day of the latter la equal to one day 
three minutes and S6.655 seconds of the 
former. 

— A little girl recently gave a forci- 
ble though unconscious illustration of 
what foreigners find a perplexing pe- 
culiarity of our language. Mer youngei 
brother inquired: "Do cows give beei 
and ham?" "Of course they don't," 



Thine to Ho If Ton 
These Directions. 

Few farmers know the size of their 
fields or how many acres they contain. 
It is desirable— in fnct, indispensable 
—for goot} work that a farmer should 
know this, otherwise, he cannot ap- 
portion seed or manure for it; nor can 
he tell how much time it should take 
to plow, harrow or cultivate it A 
good cotton cord, tho size of a plow- 
line, should be kept for this purpose. 

To make one, buy 07 feet of cotton 
rope, one ineh round, fasten a ring at 
each end, and make these rings pre- 
cisely 86 feet apart This is four rods. 
Tie a piece of red rag in the center. 

One acre of ground will be a piece 
foor of these cords long and two and 
one-half wide, equal to 10x10 rods, 
making 100 square rods to an acre; 

The advantage of the rings is that 
one person can measure by driving a 
stake in the ground to hold the rope 
while he stretches it out. The rope 
should be soaked in tar and then dried. 
This will prevent its shrinking. 

Last year a neighbor of the writer 
had a heavy sod plowed by contract at 
82.50 per acre. Three persons stepped 
it off. One said it was 4 acres; another 
made it a little over 5, and tho third 
said it was S. 1 ^ acres. 

The contractor sent 
this rope, and all five 
it, and it was found 
acres. He had paid to have the grass 
cut off it for three years nt 81 per acre, 
or $5 each season, counting it to be five 
acres in extent, thus losing 84.50 
through ignorance. 

Get a measuring line, and when nol 
in use put it a way, so that the han Is 
cannot get BtTtnn* tlwy wfll he very 
apt to cut a piece off to tie up harness, 
thus making it worthless for the pur- 
pose of measuring. 



over and got 
men measured 
to be just Z)4 



SELF-DUMPING SLED. 

One of Them .should lie In Use on Every 

\Veii-M»n»(crcl Farm. 
A sled or boat that will quickly un- 
load itself, and always be right side 
up, is something that should be in use 
on every farm. To pick up stones and 
other coarse material and place them 
on the boat Is laborious enough with- 
out having to handle them the second 
time when unloading. This labor and 
time may be saved by building the 
boat broader and shorter than is usu- 
ally seen, and mounting it upon run- 




A DOUBLK-BUNNER 8LED. 

ners, ns shown by the cut. These 
should be rounded at each end and a 
ring placed in either end of the boat 
so it may be drawn in both directions. 
If one desires to have the sled always 
right side np, double runners should 
be used, thus those that are not in use 
as runners serve as side boards for 
holding on the load. This boat is 
quickly inverted and its load left 
wherever desired, by- removing — the 
chain and hitching it on at the back 
end while continuing to draw it in the 
same direction.- harm and Home. 



Mixed Farmlne; In Dry (Seasons. 
It seems to me that such seasons as 
we have had for three successive years 
emphasize the value of mixed farm- 
ing. I know that there are men who 
succeed best as specialists, but they 
are usuall y men o f superi or qualities. 
who would succeed at almost any- 
thing; but the average farmer, with a 
farm not specially adapted to some 
particular product, will generally find 
It safer to grow a little of several 
things. This has always been my rule, 
and in the worst years I have abun- 
dant supplies" for the family of almost 
everything needed, and when I sell the 
surplus and foot up the amounts, 1 
have a fair showing. This plan is 
especially safe for the farmer who ia 
out of debt and does not need to get a 
large sum of money at once to pay out, 
so much aa to have a moderate amount 
of money come In often to meat ex- 
penses. — Colman's Rural World. 



means- -in churches, in theaters, in 
homes, In prisons, on the land and on 
the sea. The Gospel is the only power 
that can revolutionize society and save 
the world. All else is half and half 
work, and will not last. In IJew York 
it, has allowed men who got by police 
bribery their thousands, and their tens 
of thousands, and perhaps hundreds of 
^he^ -^thousnnds of dollars, to go -'scot free; 



while sproe wjj? wepj merely tbe «»,'« 



better than that. Co vs lay 



know 
milk. 

—The first attempt to regulate the 
price of gas by municipal enactment, 
was in London in 1848. 



— Linsey-woolsey was first made at 
the town of Linsey, in Suffolk, Eng- 
land, abou t 1530. 

— Feathers, as an article of dress, 
were at first wornj>nly by men in their g»ln than oata; w___G 
helmets, 



Corn or Oats for Hone*. ' . 

At the Utah experiment station, In a 
test to determine the comparative 
feeding value of oats and corn for 
horses, it was found that the weight 
of the animal was more easily main- 
tained on the corn ration. A sum- 
mary of three experiments shows that 
during the summer a ration of core 
and timothy was not as good aa one 
consisting af wheat, oats and clover. 
During the winter corn and timothy 
did as well as oats, clover and timothy 
in maintaining the weight. During the 
spring and summer corn, wheat ot 
bran, and mixed hay produced more 

ran, and 
mixed hay, -Orange Jy_ j F arwat, 



Races gono- likewise money.— Memphis 
Commercial. 

Tr+t MA* terra. 

— — I'lSclNKATi. Jaa. U ' 

LIVE STOCK.-Cattlr-Commoa *2 H uta 

Select butchers 4 IS «l« 

HOUS- -Common S W S 8 M 

lioodpackers I U n4W 

SHKEP— choice SCO Z, 4 01 

LAMiJS-Shippcrs 4 10 & 4 •» 

FI.OCR- Winter familv "a-. « S IS 

GRAIN— Wheat-No. '-'red 4J M>4 

No.Sred m 64H 

Corn - No. J mixed..! it i- 

Oats-No. : c.J St 

Kye — No. J H *•> 

HAY— Prime to choice 10 7S Wll 00 

TOBACCO-Mcdhuu leaf 10 7.S dill 00 

lioodlcaf 14 00 (yiTTJ 

PROVISIONS- .Mess Pork $ 12 TJ 

Lard— Prime steam nt 8 <*> 

BUTTER— Choice dairy 10 «J II 

Prime to choice creaincrv.. ' Ot 27 

APPLI->- Per bbl 3 e.S <_ S :0 

POTATOES— Per bbl 190 _. 2 :« 

NEW YOKK. 

FLOUR— Winter patent SCO S. S I* 

GRAIN- -Wlic.it No. Tnorth'n fit 7f>«( 

No. 8- red 60',-<t _S 

CORN- N'n S mixed " M 

OATS— Mixed (rt _ 

POKK— New moss <tt 1'-' 7:. 

LAUD- Western V. 7 00 

CHICAGO! 

FLOUR— Winter patents !M t1. i 75 

GRAIN-Whcat— No. '-•red M O WH 

No. 2 t'hiciuro sprinc 57 i«i Ml. 

CORN-No u _________ ft , 4 », 

OATS— No. 5 (I '-'SU 

POKK-Mrss ti 20 nil :n 

LARD— Steam (.6 07(4 

BAI.Tl.MuItl'.. 

FLOUR— Family . iin a s ro 

GRAIN— Wheat— No. S »'(» ill'4 

Corn— Mixed 4f«-4 r.\ 

Oats-Mixed fcu, >- :o 

LARO-Retined n 11 no 

Itllt tt-Mosa, , , — t-Ul »J 

CATTLE .First qualltv 4 87Vs',l -I li.'i^ 

IIOGS— Western 4 25 (_ 4 7.1 

INDIANAPOLIS. 

GRAIN- Wheat-No 3 <& ft 

Cora-No. 2 mixr.l — „ ™ <$ 41 

_ Oats No .' inivrd ti _U 

LOUISVILLE, 

FLOUR -Winter patent C: I '.•:. 

GRAIN- Wheat- No. 2 red ft U 

corn— Mlxtd «•. 41 

Onts-Mlxed ;.. tr. Sail 

POKK-Mcss (, l.'.'O 

LARD— Steam t_7U0 



plat 
iuim,.aud. i u ti a liii g -Ux» Ire^linti' H l Hiuaim r 
tically observed to the guard: "Isn't nils 
Invigorating!" "So, sir: us 't'uteiluiui.'" 
replied the guard. - Wonder, 

Ovmir n.'sioN's Ami'si:mrnts. — "Aflera 
Iouk s|iell of uearne: rullbem, l''av inr. llioni 
j otT is as enkjyabtfl its it j >ko whispered In \ on 
iu prayer tunc at ehurvU."— Transcript 

The Nicaragua Canal. 
Tho project of the Nicaragua Canal hat 

: been debated in the IV S Semite very vigor. 

' ously. One iliiug should be romunibwwd 

[ about that climate, it is death to alnlOSt 
every foreigner who goes there, and labor- 
era especially succumb. It la sulil Hint the 

; t'attanm Huilroad coat a life for even tie. 

! What an idea of pains and aches Is tn this 
sentence. It Is mostly due to carrleaaueas 
Every laborer provide,! with Hl» Jacobs I Ml 
would 1)0 tinned agaioal these tnuihles 

j Men's muscles there tiro crumped With rheu- 
matic pain and they B en e all over. That's 

.just the condition when 1 tins sovereign 
rcuusiy cau do its best n etk. The fearful 
uialiuly is vuiy much like the urouk-boue 
fever in certain parts of America. 

Thk Jrnnit "I hope I shall not sec yen 
hriTP mail il " 1'iis. mer (who is arrested 

vvockl\] "Not s. e tnel _V£lX, j_r ain't 

foin' lo ivsutu \cr position, wo ycrl''— 
nilli. 



«.-. (in tn California 

la price of double herlh in Tourist Sleeping 
Car froth Kansas City on the fntnous 
"I'htllips llock Uladd Tourist Excursions." 
T hrough ears on fast trains leave Kansas 
City Wednesdays via Ft. Worth ami Kl 
Paso; ami Tlnii-sil.aVs via StcntO Itmito. 
Write Tor particulars to ti .IV Bacon, GL 
A. P. A.f'i'vv lliillinir. <."iiioini.nl:. O. 
Jou.N SBU.vsrivs, U. 1*. A., Chicago. 

11k— "I think you lava me. Am 1 right ?" 
She "No; you aro ldt."— 1\ &.S. S. (Jo. 'a 
Bulletin; 

I nn.iRVR Plso's Cure for Consumption 
saved mv Isiv's life last summer. Mrs. 
Au.li; Docolass, Lclioy, Mich., Oct. 20, 'IU. 

Qui ts natural ly, it is the man of sea- 
soned Intel loci unci ripe oiperioncc who doea 
net seem fresh. 

-♦ - 

LtKr Oil Upon Troubled Waters Is Hale's 
Hoecv of Horchonnd anil Tar upon a cold. 
Pike's Toothache Drops Curo iu one minute. 



not hated until successful. — 



"Tmx us," cried tho group of maidens, 
"how to remain always young and attrac- 
tive " "That la easy, 1, replied the *»tn>, 
without even riilsliig'hlseye* from Ills book, 
a turtuueuud stay _almilo."-!ud tauap- 
olis Journal. 

T«*iurn "Can any of von tell mo whr 
flannel Is couiforlable In wttttarr" Uriahs 
l4oy.t+« new underwear) -"H makes yeb, 
hitch ttbnut anil \vrlKgli< around, and the ex- 
ercise Uccpsych warm." Ootid Mews, 




___N0WLEDGE 



flriiifr* comfort nnd Improvement and 
tends to personal enjoyment when 
rightly used. Tho many, who Dtp l>et- 
ter than others and enjoy life more, with 
less expenditure, by "more promptly 
adapting the world's liest products to 
tho needs of physical being, will attest 
tho valuo to health of tho pan liquid 
laxative principles embraced iu tha 
remedy, Syrup of Figs. \ 

Its excellence is due to Us presenting 
In the form most acceptable and pleas- 
ant to tlte taste, the ref resiling and truly 
beneficial properties of a perfect lax- 
ative; effectually cleansing the system, 
dispelling. .colds* headaches and fevers 
ana permanently curing constipation. 
It has given satisfaction to millions and* 
met with the approval of the medical 
profession, because it nets on the Kid- 
neys, Liver and Bowels without weak- 
ening them and it is perfectly free from 
every objectionable substance. 

Syrup of Figs is for Bale by all drug- 
gists in 50c andfl bottles, but it is man- 
ufactured by the Cnlifcarnirt Fig %r«4» 
Co. only, whiise name- is printed on every 
package, also the name, Syrup of Figs, 
and being well informed, you will not 
accept any substitute if offered. 




A Gentle Corrective 

is what you need when your 
liver becomes inactive. It's 
what you Ecttclteti you take 
Hr. l'icrce s l'leasaiit Pellets; 
they lc lice frofi] the violence 
ami the Kiipittp that 
conic with tile ordinary 
pill. The best llieclic.il 
r.titlioiities aptee licit 
in re gulating the bowels 
mild methods are pref- 
erable, l'dr every de- 
rangenient o? the liver, 
stomach and bowels, \ 
these tiny, sugar coated '■ 
pills aret n o st fffe ctivt. \ 
They go about their j 
trnttf iu nil easy and \ 
'rftrfil rtry-way: Wrtlthfh" ' 
good lus/s. Once used, 
they nre iiluiiysiu lii« 
vor. Heine; composed 
of the choicest, concen- 
trated vegetable e*- 
tracts, they cost much 
more than other pills. 
found in the market, ' 
-yet frmn forty to forty- 
four arc put up hi each 
scaled ulass vial, ns 
isls, at the pi ice of the 



Other remedies §nay 

ST. J.ACOB8 OIL 

Will cure Sprain*, Bruises, and a Backache 

JHEJ3EST R O OFIN Q 

SAMPLES 

AND FULL 
PARTICULARS 

FREE. 

WRITE .... 

F. W. BIRD & SON, 

S^LOOK_IlTTLEGIRLi 

On All Genuine "NEPONSET." 



IT For Koofft, NWlea und Wuiu, 
Tor Hitmi'i, Hunts. Ilenhouaca), 
t«rfriilioua*M« Itotbeda, Hay* 
atiirka* WitH*un t'ovcri, ctr. 

Thry nisi very ranch leaa than 
alilnclra und wear lor yettr-a. 
Thi-y nrc nbaolntrly W»t«rr- 
i>i oof", I tii.i-i»ii.iii', Huowprouf 
mill V.i (iiln-pi'tior. 

iNitlla mill Tin < m»» with each 
roll of ItV.I Kojm- ICuollnn. 



NOV.: 
MllviltS 



East Walpola, 

MASS. 




MAfH 



NEPONSET 



WATERPROOF 
FABRICS 



sold through drug 
cheaper made l>t!ls 

"Pleasant Pellets" cure biliousness, sick 
and bilious headache, dizziness, costiie- 
ncss. or con stipation, sour stomach, l osi. of 
appetite, Coated tongue, indigestion, orclys- 

pcpsla, windy lictclilii"*.. ' Ijenn-iinni,'" 

pam and distress after eating, and kindred 
derangements of the liver, stomach and 
bowels. Tut up in scaled plass vials, there- 
fore always fresh nnd reliable. Whether 
as n laxative, or in larger doses, as a ijeiitly 
acting but searching cathartic, these little 
"Pellets" are lllieqttnleci. 

As a "dinne r p i ll," m p ro m o te digestion, 
take one each day after dinner. To relieve 
Ihe distress arising from over- eating, noth- 
ing equals one "f these little "Pellets." 
They are tiny, sutrai'-eoatrd. anti-bilious 
granules. Any child readily takes them. 

Accept no suliatilnle that may be recom- 
mended to be "just as good." It may he 
belter for /'■< dealer, because of paying 
him a bettc profit, but lie is not the one 
who needs help. 

A free sample (A to 7 doses') nn In'al. is 
mailed to any'.',.'ldress. post paid, on receipt 
of name aud address on postal card. 

Address World's DlsrHXS AUr Meuicai. 
Association. Hiiffnlo. N. V. 




ILLINOIS 



CENTRAL 




-0g& 

SOLID VESTIBULE TRAIN. 

Dnily nt 0.00 p. m. from Chiffltio. Now and el«nant 
etinipmoni, built oipresaly for tMa aervice. Train 
lldhtod ihrouThout by en*. TlckflU nnd further lnfor- 
fSAtion of yo-ir lm-nl ticket nKfliit, or by ftddnMUM 
A.H TT ANSON". O. P. A. Ill.Cout. E, B,Chicntfo,Ut 



W.L.DOUCLAS 

_1 CUAE IS THE BEST. 

^J OnvLriTronAKiNfj. 

. cordovan; 

rRtNCH h. ENAMELLED CALF. . 

'4»3.w Fine CAtfaK«*lA!itht 
*3.Wf0tlCE,350UO. 

a,6j>»2. WORKING^,/-' 

**• J - exTRA FINE. "*. 

■LADIES' 
-«4g04_*l 7B . 



' 



D ROC KTON, MASS 

Over One Million People wear tho 

W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes 

All our shoes are equally satisfactory 

They give the best value for the money. 
Thev equal custom shoes In style and tit. 
Their wearing qualities are unsurpassed. 
The prices are uniform,— stamped on sole. 
From $i to $j saved over other makes. 
If your dealer cannot supply you we can. 



«v -fPtgicrS CORE F 



ft 



CUIUS WHtRE AIL tllit FAIL 

Best Cough Syrup. Taates Uood. Use 

in tlmo. Bold 1)T dmna'iiu. 



CONSUMPTION ■■ <« 



A. N. K.—E. 



WHEN Wit IT l Nt; TO Aini.U'l IsKI.m PLEAaa 
atnte that jou aair tho Advtrilftemcnt In thia 
pa pen, 




ItlMMJfiM^ 



GREAT OFFER 




Mmmmmmmm 



A year's subscription to Scribner's $3.00 

The last bound volume (July-December) $1.90 
Total $4.90 

Both sent prepaid for $3.90 



Scribner's flagazine. 

THIS SUPERB VOLUME contains 800 pages, and nearly 600 beautiful 
Illustrations by the very best artists. It Is handsomely bound In blue 
cloth, with title in gilt, and a valuable addition 
to the library. The rending is of permanent 
value. It retails for f i.c,o but, under this spe- 
—^- c i al off e r, may be o bt ai ne d together 



Important Contributions from: 



Rttdyard Kipling 
H. C. Banner 
Robert llrant 

CiV. Cable 
Octave Thanet 



F. Marlon Crawford 
Thomas Nelson Page 
Joel Chandler Harris 
— Ja me s Ruts cll Lcwet 
Mrs. James T. Fields 



Philip OJIbert Hamerton 
Harriet Prescot Spollord 
and many others. 



''— Illustrations by sme°i«y!'c! , s.feJ.* Robert grant. 

hart, A. B. Sterner, A. Castalgne, Irving R. Wiles, A. Roblda, Albert Lynch, C. Delort 
■nd many others. This volume also contains the sumptuous HOLIDAY NUMBER OP 
SCRIBNER'S. 




iAA^i***A* 



Scribner _ flagazine For 1895 



Will be unusually attractive. Robert Grant will write the best series of articles he has ever 
written, on " The Art of Living," "The Income," "The Dwelling," " Household Expenses," 
"Education of Children," "The Summer Problem," "Married or Single Life," etc. George 
Meredith, the great novelist, will contribute an intensely interesting serial, "The Amazing 
Marriage," and there will be articles too numerous to mention here, all beautifully illustrated. 

... Now is tbe Tirr)e to Subscribe ... 

CHARLES SCRIBNER'S SONS Publishers, : : : NEW YORK. 



* 



i 



m 



BOONE COUNTY RECORDER 



VOLUME XX. 



BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 30, 1895. 



NUMBER 14. 



I 



r» 



** 



CURRENT TOPICS. 

There arc 00 girl students ta Jl/oun 
university this vrnr 

CitrtTAno university hus decide d to 
ma. Mr, instead of 1'iof. 

WkdDino outfits can be hired in Now 
York for so much an Iiour. 

ft. Hatonsr (N. .?.) undertaker held a 
fl>ad man's body for a debt. 

About 0,000 deer were shot during 
the past reason In Scotland. 

Tjjk total strength of the London po- 
lice -force now stands at 13,128. 

An Emporia (Kan.) man was arrest- 
ed and fined for stealing live loads of 
bay. 

Hawaii has O.OOO snoaro miles, the 
eombincd size of Connecticut and Del- 
aware. 

A new electric street railway is to be 
ruilt in Detroit and run on a three- 
r*nt fare. 

A JiMiiKTFnA man In Japan has bscn 
known to pull a passcugcr seventy-five 
n.ilos a claj\ 



LYNCHERS' SCARED. 



Scope of Judge Cooper's to Puniih 
--Mobbers" Has-Been Widened. 



The Lyncher* of Murphy to Ue Hroug-ht 

to Ju-tlce Al»o— Gov. Brown I* Ke»djr 

n Greatly Increase the Reward* ir 

Nccomrj to Secure the Guilty. 



Mt. .Sterling, Ky., Jan. 28.— Mont- 
gomery county "mobbers" are becom- 
ing badly frightened and some are 
making hurried preparations to leave 
the state. The scope of Judge Cooper's 
plan to puuish lynchers has been 
widened and he now proposes to bring 
to justice trot only; those who hanged 
Tom Blair, but the lynchers of Murphy 
also. Monday morning.when he form- 
erly extends the time of the session el 
the grand jnry to February 10, Judge 
Cooper will repeat a portion of his 
former charge and demand that all 
who parti c ipated 



LTVELr TIMES. 



Another case of typhoid contracted 
from eating raw oysters is reported 
from England. 

f him is a little larger than Texas, 
The former has 203,000 square miles, 
the latter 2*5,000-. 

l'.KA/.u, has 3,200,000 Square miles, or 
about the area of the United States, 
•excluding Alaska. 

Exiz.v. Wales of East Ilonrictta, N. 
Y., 100 years old, still acts as house- 
Veep for her nephew. 

The Argentine Republic has 1, MX), 000 
tons of wheat ready for export to the 
markets of the world. 

Eightkkn deer were killed by three 
hunters in three days' hunt near Water- 
ville, Wash., recently. 

En Cook; of Jackson, Mich., is nine- 
ty-one years old, but still works at his 
trade as a blacksmith. 

The opal is the only gem which can 
not be counterfeited. Its delicate tints 
can not be reproduced. 

A Kingston {N. Y.) woman at the 
play shouted for the police when the 
villain attacked the heroine. 

The I>esert of Sahara is as large as 
all that portion of the United States 
lying west of the Mississippi. 

Coi„ Hesrt C. Uodoes, assistant 
quartermaster general of the army, 
has been placed on the retired list. 

Two Mormon elders, who claimed 
to have 300 converts, were whipptd 
out of Boone comity, W. Va., by citi- 
zens. 

CKl.Lri.Oin that is perfectly fire proof 
is now manufactured in England by a 
new process from the spent fibers from 
paper mills. 

A Corning (X. Y.) woman was fined 
83 for not making her boy go to school. 
First case under the new compulsory 
education law. 

"Jack" llioisiiY, for twelve years an 
engineer on the Illinois Central, killed 
himFelf because he iuul been suspended 
for on a cc id e nt, 

A woman is working as a cook in 
Kansas City to send her husband 
through the state university. He grad- 
uates next June. 

For. borrowing car fare from an at- 
torney in the case on hearing at Chi- 
cago Judge Clifford discharged Juror 
James Mansfield. 

Iit'iiBKK heels are to be attached to 
the shoes worn by French soldiers. It 
is claimed that they decrease the fa- 
tigue of murch'ing.' 

Sahaii Foi.an, of Uniontown, Pa., 
fell down stairs with a lighted lamp 
and was fatally burned by the explo- 
sion which followed. 



Murphy be indicted. 

Murphy, who killed his stepfather in 
one of the upper counties, was brought 
here for safekeeping. While in the 
jail here he killed a fellow-prisoner 
named Steele. Fearing mob violence. 
he w:is -cut to Winchester. He wa* 
taken frtun the jail there by a man 
wlRrreprosented himself to be an offi- 
cer and brought to MU Sterling and 
hanged within its corporate limits. 

lihiir. serving a sentence in the Mt. 
Sterling jail for carrying concealed 
weapons, was taken out on New Year's 
night by a mob, and after being cruel- 
ly beaten was biange I until dead. This 
crime. Judge Cooper declares, was the 
foulest ever committed by a mob In 
Kentucky. This state of things is 
worse, he will say, than the condition 
of France under the reign of Robes- 
pierre. 

Gov. Brown has notified JudgeCooper 
that if the present reward of 8500 per 
head for the conviction of the lynch- 
ers is insuffietenTrrhvvrHi increase it to 
any amount necessary. Judge Cooper 
has increased the pay of the jail 
guards and his body guards to $3 per 
day, and has also settled the dispute 
between himself and Attorney White. 
It is said that four of the persons 
against whom indictments were re- 
turned Saturday have left the county. 
No additional arrests were made Sun- 
day, but excitement is still very great 
Commenting upon the present con- 
dition of affairs, a local paper says: 

"There is a spirit of almost absolute 
anarchy pervading the very air in and 
around Mt Sterling. Courts and juries 
are abused and lied -on,- n o m a t ter 
what they do, and attempts are made 
in every eonceivable way, by hook and 
crook and strategy, to shackle the 
strong arm of justice and render it 
powerless to strike in behalf of the 
constitutional and legal rights of our 
citizens." 

BY THE HUNDREDS. 



■•tarn or Detective Drake and Friend* (• 
Mt. •terHnt^-Wjer Town E*cKe* *» Nevei 
Before by the Lyncher* And the Antift. 

Mr. Sibrlu«i, Kjr.» Jan. 20.— Detec- 
tive Drake arrived here Friday morn- 
ing from Beattyville, where he had 
been taken, charged with murder. He 
was accompanied by Deputy United 
States Marshal Bird, of Jackson, and 
other officers. When the crowd got off 
the train there was considerable ex- 
citement, and for awhile it looked as if 
there would be war between Drake and 
his friends on one side and the city po- 
lice on the other. 

Upon arriving at Beattyville Thurs- 
day night Drake was taken before the 
county judge of Lee county, w^.o held 
him in $13,000 bond to appear next 
Tuesday. As soon as the people of I,ee 
county heard of Drake's arrest they 
gathered in such numbers that the 
courtroom was not able to hold them, 
and every man wh o owned a piece of 
of I propert y wanted to sign his 



RUMORS OF WAR, 



Hostilities Between Mexico and 
Gautomala. Seem Certain. — 



American Veteran* Willing to Oo to the 

1 rout for Mexico— Scheme to Conquer 

and Dlviile Salvador In Caee Then 

la No Mexlcan-Cautemalan War. 



il llMTIli. 



the Beattyville bar 
services to defend 



Citv ok Mexico, Jan. 2a— Nothing 
is heard now but rumors of war, which 
seems inevitable. All the opposition 
papers are siding with the government, 
and s..me extravagant proffers of aid 
are made from foreign residents. E. 
C. Ord post, of the O. A. R. has passed 
resolutions of fealty to the govern- 
ment. A number of nnion veterans. 
Inc luding many Americans, have sig- 
nified their willingness to go to 
the front for Mexico if their 
services will be accepted. The 
memorial w ill be presented to Gen. 



NICARAGUAN CANAL. 



InUHblUnTTorKuclIaTiTnTTca-In tKeHi 
quake*. 
London, Jan. SB.— A dispatch to the 
Times from Teheran gives further de- 



JAHKg WKLTON , Of C'overtr^Seiieca 
county, N. F., weigh s jUK p e w»«si He 
works every day. and has declined all 
dime museum oilers. 

New York cit y's net funded debt ia 
n o w ~ 9104,078, 8207817 The net funde 
debt in the city increased 83, 3 Hi, 113.30 
during the tear 1S0L 

The smalle st salar y" paid to the h ead 
of a civilized government is flS a year 
to the president of the republic of An- 
derra. in the Pyrenees. 

London's Ferris wheel is larger than 
the Chicagj artiole. Its axle is n cylin- 
der of steel seven feet in diameter. It 
is now about half finished. 

The only two civilized countries in 
the world in which a white man is not 
permitted to acquire civil rights or own 
property arc Liberia and Ilayti. 

Or every man and- woman living to- 
day at the age of twenty-five, one out 
of two will live, according to the ta- 
bles, to be sixty-five years of age. 

From recent developments it is claim- 
ed that Leadville's gold belt has been 
as yet barely touched upon. It is said 
to have au extent of throe miles by 
ten. 

A Bi'CKSport (Me) trapper has a 
unique commission from a Boston 
house to catch as many moles, shrews, 
deer, mice and flying squirrels as he 
can. 

For unjust imprisonment of her hus- 
band, who dlod thoday he was declared 
innocent, Mrs. Ida Smith asks 810,000 
damages from the California legisla- 
ture. 

At Bennington, Kan., a woman 
climbed down the sides of a thirty-foot 
well after a tin milk pan which had 
dropped in, secured the pan and climb- 
ed out. 

A mono the former slave holders of 
Missouri was Gen. Grant. They came 
to him from his wife's father's estate, 
and were liberated by the general 
emancipation. 

A iioksf. belonging to John V. Hub- 
bard, of New Brunswick, N. J., discov- 
. cre'l Ar e in his stabl e, broke hia halter 



tails of the destructive earthquakes 
at Kuchan. The first shock occurred 
at noon Thursday, January 17. 
This was followed by another, and 
in three minutes the town was in ruins. 
The loss of life was enormous. Most 
of ttrt victims were crushed to death by 
failing ' buil'din'gsC ' ou V many' wei o 
burned to death, the ruins in which 
they were entangled having caught 

hre. 

p_Six hundred were entombed in a 
inos<jue~w1rtle r engaged in prayer. Six 
hundred other — persons perished in 
the various baths. The survivors 
could obtain neither food nor water 
for three 'days, the telegraph lines 

caped being killed by the earthquake 
perished from hunger and exposure. 
Not a single building remained stand- 
ing in the town. 



Every lawyer-at 
volunteered his 
Drake. 

An effort was made to serve a sub- 
poiena on Charles Ratcliff, the young 
man of this city who swore out the 
warrant against Drake, but he could 
not be found. His brothers, who feared 
he would -get into serious trouble, 
spirited him away. --.-ds-- 01 

Drake's friends did not come armed tofiwe 
help him fight, but simply as a commit- 
tee to testify to the Montgomery au- 
thorities that he was a man of high 
character. These gentlemen left on 
the 3 o'clock tram for their homes. 
Marshal Bird alone remaining to assist 
Diake. 

No arrests were made Friday, but 
the grand jury is still investigating 
the matter, and has examined a great 
many witnesses. Indictments will 
probably be issued Saturday for five or 
six persons charged with lynchingltlair. 
The lynchers of Blair are known. 
Crowds that assembled in the saloons 
and hotel office openly discuss the sub- 
ject and one or two have admitted that 
they participated. The contest now is 
simply between the law-abidingpeople 
of Montgomery county and Taylor 
Young's influential faction. 

Chief Wilson is known to be friendly 
to Young's sympathizers, and if he has 
the warrants, instead of Jailer Chc- 
nault, as is claimed Friday night, this 
fact is significant. Armed guards still 
attend Judge Cooper's court. Threats 
against Marshal Drake are heard on 
every hand. 

Late Friday night Marshal Drake 
held another conference with Chief of 
Police Wilson, and insisted that a num- 
ber of warrants should be served Sat- 
urday morning. Chief Wilson refused 
and Drake reiterated his threat that 
he would arrest Chief Wilson and 
Policeman Sam G. Turley. Drake was 
told that he could not arrest the offi- 
cers. Chief Wilson said he would die 
first. Turley said to a reporter: 
— "We will di e in ou r-tracks. before we 
submit to Drake. He docs not dare to 
try to arrest us. One hundred of the 
best citizens of Montgomery county 
have told me that they would stand by 
me and that is all I want. 



Diaz on Thursday by a Committee from 
the post consisting of ficn. C. II. M. Y. 
Agramonte End Col. W. J. Degress, 



rhe Hill rum the Senate Pledging- (.'nolo 
) 8am to the Amount of •70,000,000. 
Washington, Jan. 20.— The long par- 
liamentary struggle over the Nicar- 
m gua canal bill came to a close in the 
senate Friday, and the bill was passed 
by a vote of 31 yeas to 21 nays. From 
; o'clock in the afternoon until 5 the 
time was consumed in a discussion in 
which the speeches were limited to flv« 
minutes. It was sometimes carried on 
in a pretty angry fashion, but nothing 
very important or interesting was said 
on either side of the question. 

At 5 o'clock the talk ceased and the 
voting began, the result of the first 
vote indicating a safe majority for the 
bilL Several amendments were ac- 
cepted by Mr. Morgan (dem., Ala.), 
who had charge of the bill, and were 
agreed to, as a matter of course. 

The most important amendment wa« 
one which was offered by Mr. Frye 
.(rep.; Me), and which was amende d oo 



FlFTY-TillRl) fOXCTTTESS. 



^ArtttCOrter THAT DAMNS. 



(apt. McDonald, of the Texas Rangers, 
lias tendered his services to Col. R. C. 
1'ate. with 300 scouts, in case of war. 
Col. Htite served with Ocn. Joe Shelby 
in Mexico at the close of the civil war, 
and at his call thousands would cross 
the line 
Should war break out to-morrow be- 
en Mexico and Guatemala this 
country would be entirely prepared 
for the emergency, and would have its 
L'o.noo troops now on the Guatemalan 
frontier read to move on the enemy at 
an hour's notice, without waiting for 
supplies or having other hindrances. 
The rifles used in the Mexican army 
are Remingtons, and additional sup- 
plies arc on hand for the arming of any 
additional troops which may lie put 
into the field. Appearances are that 
Mexico will operate on both the north 
and west sides of Guatemala for the 
invasion of that republic should occa- 
sion demand. 

It is prophesied in some quarters that 
Mexico will settle the boundary line 
dispute by appropriating the whole 
Guatemalan republic as a part of the 
United States of Mexico, with the City 
of Mexico as its capital. 

Great activity is evident at the gov- 
ernment arms factory In this city. 
Sixty thousand cartridges, for the use 
of the Mexican array, are being turned 
out every week, and they are being 
rushed to the Cnateinalan border, with 
other supplies, as fast as steam and 
sail can carry them. 

There was a marked silence about 
the government office Sunday in con- 
nection with the Guatemalan episode. 
The same guarded attitude is felt 
when one is in the presence of those in 
a position to know what is the exact 
state of affairs, and a generally un- 
communicative policy is shown. The 
exceeding delicacy of the situation is 
evidently fully appreciated, as is also 
the knowledge that a slip of the 
tongue or a misstep at this moment 
may plunge affairs into a crisis most 

grave in its results. 

— ■ m ^_ — 

A MESSAGE. 



Seen-id SMMr.n. 

WAsniN«.-..s. .1 m 2- .-- Sen ;*tk. -Trie <".c- 
baw BB tho U aw nl U n rtva it Mu.-.day_ --;v- r . nl 
of an exciting or HasaUbnal m t a rt . Mr 
Gray SeHvered a speecH '■' -mm on vity. Us 
purpoe- bent,; to fcsajd t' e com? e of iho ad- 
Bttte lwtraitof i :.nii to diacrertit the conclusions 
of A.'.mirfil UVI> r *1w " r,r.!n af:rr a. tafiou 
debate, pnwd tho coo ■■ report onthe 
amency dcQclencj bftt irfclcn rarrie* the ap- 
propriation for the enforcement el th*- income 
t.ix- Mr- I.o-H-i- a,-»in troo.M forward the 
Hawaiian enisling by Introducing asorlraof 
w jetdubi oa* approving the sending of a ve wsel 
to the sandwich Island! and In favor i I 
ation. On objection the rc-oiition-i wont over 

Horse— In the house Monday Mr. i ooms 
IN'- Y i Offered a preamble :■!,.] resolution 
which we c referred to the committee on tor- 
itgn tffarrs. rt qncsttns ; the prcaidentto take 
step* '<<•■* .1 '■! co-operaESag ivnh ilic plan of 
settling by arbitration nil eUputo Between 
the United States and Great Britain 

Washington. Jan. a- SaatATSMHw Ha- 
waiian qut »tU5B was airnin debated in the M-n- 
;,to Tui-dav for somewhat over two horns. Mr. 
Cray (dem.'- ltd.) occupied the pos ition of de- 



PLAMS OF T H E 



lv 



I act* Which Show the Rottenneu of Re- 
publican Methods. 

The St. laeain Otob »> D e paoorat , which 

sometimes rises above partisanship, is " 1 . tUTe 
subject to the most disastrous re lapses 
Here is an <: stance of the latter: 

Ii is a well-known fart that the present un- 
, fortunate situation Is due mainly to a radical , 
1 departure frooi the republican policy under , ear jj er 
which »ueh » situation wa» unknown. The 
democratic tariff law has reduced the revenue 
to a point which causes a monthly derteit. and 
democratic schemes of currency reform have 
seriously Impaired the o lbilc credi' ' 

This is not well known, and it is not 
the fact. 

We will not say that the trouble 
about the gold reserve and the curren- 
cy generally Iw^gan under the Harrison 
administration, for such trouble realty 



REPU BL ICA N S. 
Pro- 



MAY ARBITRATE IT. 

The United State* WIU Endeavor to Set- 
tle the Dl«pute Between Mexico and tlnat- 

Washington, Jan. 26.— The United 
States will use its good offices to pre- 
vent war between Mexico and Guate- 
mala. For some time past, especially 
since it became app arent that Me xico 
had begun active military preparations, 
the administration officials have been, 
seriously considering the propriety of 
endeavoring to mediate the difficulty 
between the two countries, 

As a resui 
decided to instruct our minister to 
Mexico to use his good offices to avoid 
conflict between Jthe two republics. 
department 



1'resident Cleveland Expected to Commu- 
nicate With Congrc** on the Cnrrency 
Question— A Foreign Loan Talked Of. 

Washington, Jan. 28.— It is expected 
that President Cleveland will send in 
a message Monday askiug congress to 
tafie immediate acfi6fa'foV' tH(? ■p-rbtec*-' 
teclion of the treasury. He was in con- 
ference with Secretary Carlisle and 
Secretary I.amont Sunday afternoon 
at the white~House, and Mr. Carlisle 

furnished him with the data necessary issues of stocks and I 
for the completion of his statement. 
Just what recommendations the presi- 
dent will make is not known. 

The administration is understood to 
tn accept a bill providing 
for exchequer notes, if nothing more 
satisfactory can be secured, but it is 



the motion of Mr. Wolcott (rep., Col.). 
This dual amendment requires the 
work of canal construction to be di- 
vided into sections and to be given out 
on contract to the lowest bidder, aftei 
advertiiment, the aggregate award noi 
to exceed the amount of »70.000.000. 

It further requires that all material 
be bought in the United States. 

The substitute offered by Mr. Turpie 
(dem., Ind.). requiring a preliminary 
survey and estimate, and a report on 
the practicability of the Menocul route 
was defeated— yeas 23. nays 29. And 
finally the bill was passed by a major- 
ity of ten, and will now be sent to the 
house of representatives for the action 
of that body. 
The vote was as follows: 
Yeas — Aldrich, Allison, Iturrows. 
ltutler. Cameron. Chandler. Cullom. 
I'aulkner.Frye, Gallinger, Gibson, Gor- 
man. Hale, Hoar, Hunton. Lodge, Mc- 
Millar Mandcrson. Mitchell . (pre.). 
Morgan, Murphy. Piatt, Power, Tride- 
hard, PrOCtor, l'ugh. Ransom, Squire. 
Walsh, White and Wilson. 

Nays— Allen, Hlackburn, Hlanchard. 
Caffery. Call, Cockrell. Daniel, Davis, 
(.corgc. (iray. Hill. Irby. Jones (Ark.), 
Kyle, Mills, Palmer, 1'eiler, Pcttigrew, 
Turpie, Vilas and Wolcott. 

The following are the pairs: Messrs. 
Brice and Berry, Dolph and Coke, Dix 
on and 

Gordon and Martin, Sherman and 
Lindsay, Higglns and McPhersbn. Ca- 
rey and Mit c h eH-fWis.), Quay and Pas- 
co. Perkins and Roach. Shonp and 
Teller, Washburn and Vest, Morrili 
and Voorhees, Hawley and Bate, Jones 
(Nev.) and Harris, Camden and Hans- 
brough. 

Present and not voting, Mr. Stewart 
The bill as passed provides that tht 
capital stock of the Maritime Cana! 
Co.. of Nicaragua shall consist of 1,000.- 
000 shares of 8100 each; it authorizes 
the company to issue 3 per cent, bonds 
to the amount of 870, 000.000, which 
shall be indorsed and guaranteed by 
the treasurer of the United States and 
shall be secured by a first mortgage on 
all the property of the company. 

The interest on these bonds is to be 
paid by the company as it falls due. 
and on failure to do so, is to be held 
to pay 4 per cent, interest to the United 
States; and such default shall alsc 
bring with it the right of forclosure 
and sale. 

In consideration of the guarantee 
the United States is to receive 870,000,- 
■Odfjf in stock trfnhe'etintpaiiy: So.ooo.otw 
of stock is to go to the government oi 
Nicaragua, -$l,.">0u,000 to the govern- 
ment of Costa Rica, and the remaining 
S22,30O,-fl00 is to go toextinguisfrformer 



fender and advocate of the administration, and 
Mr. I else (rep . MafS) that of its prosecutor. 
The latter senator was plain and outspoken In 

adverser or the nnnfiation of the islands The j ■, " """.m.;. ~". .1— *~~1 

session was occupied hmred to issue bonds. This was charged 



begins when the first false step 
taken, and that \vn< vears tw-iofK 



is 



S.-hrme to Hoodwink the 
during Cliwsea 

Reptiblicnn* in the rational lefrisla- 
are beginning to "h*"* then 
hands. There has been' ctonWaa tfl 
the policy which they would ptintu* 
when they assume responsibility fot 
congressional action next winter, ot 
If an extra session shall hi 
ordered, t'pon the one vital question 
before the people the republican partj 
is as hopelessly divided as the democ- 
racy. Cleveland antl Bland are nol 
more widely separated Otan are Joh.i 
Sherman anil Teller. With ever;/ 
leader of the republican party i i 
house and senate planning for a presi- 
dential nomination in 1SW. and seek- 
ing to so shape his; cours« as to hold 
New England without estranging the 



it is a fact that the trouble 
manifest itself distinctly and nnmis- 
tahably nnder the Harrison ad minis- 
tration, and that it progressed so far 



'**** J agricultural and mining states of the 
began to | west there is little hope for intelligent 
and radical currency legislation 

that party 



froi 



that even in the last month of that ad- 
ministration Secretary Foster had pre- 



Nnliirul <3as Explosion. 

Chicago, Jan. 28.— Early Sunday 
morning the factory of the William 
Wrigley Chewing Cum Manufacturing 
Co., at 8 J Kin/, street, was wrecked by 
an explosion of natural gas and the 
shattered mass was consumed by fire. 
Several adjoining buildings caught fire 
from flying sparks, but were saved by 
the fire department. A panic was cre- 
ated in the neighborhood and many 
persons were on the streets half clad, 
with the thermometer 10 degrees be- 
low zero. The damage done by the 
fire and explosion will not exceed SR.00O, 
but would have been much greater had 
not a call b*en sent in for an extra 
large number of engines. 

Armenians Condemned to Death. 

. Constantinople, Jan. 28.— The court 
of Cassation has confirmed the judg- 
ment of the court of Frzinghiam, ren- 
dered on November 15, by which twen- 
ty-four Armenians were condemned 
to death and thirty-four others were 
sentenced to various terms of impris- 
onment. The decision of the court of 
Cassation has caused strong feeling 
among the Armenians, especially as it 
Is reported that the condemned men 
will be executed forthwith. 



and ran to the door of the stableman 
IHff'fTwalreTredrtrim. — —~— 
O Salt as a taxable commodity or as a 
government monopoly, is a source of 
permanent revenue in Oriental na- 
tions, while in Abyssinia and Thibet 
— salt hag baan uteri as monay. 



Onk variant of the Japanese race is 
the Aino, or hairy man. The Ainos 
live in a small province in the north- 
west, and probably have more hair on 
their faces and bodies than any other 
known people. 

There are forty-five survivors of the 
war of 1818 Wi th» roll of the pension 
office, of whom fifteen are one hundred 
or more years old. There are twelve 
pensioners of the revolutionary war, 
but they are all widows. 

Hkiia-T, in Afghanistan, Is the city 
which has been inoet- often destroyed. 
Fifty-six times hare its walls been laid 
in ruins, and the same number of times 
have they been ereoted again. 

"The periophthalmus, a native of the 
Malayan mangrove swamps, is tho only 
fish which breathcB with Its tail. If 
the tail be painted over with oil or 
varnish the fish dies of suffocation. 

A ship canal from Bordeaux to Nar- 
bonne, connecting the Atlantic and 
tl • Mediterranean, is one, of the dom- 
ing public enterprise* :" Boats will be 
tawed_J > X- fljte * engines. The cost of 



Bishop McQnald'* Answer. 
RocilKSTEB, N. Y., Jan. 28.— Bishop 
McQuaid gave out the following state- 
ment relative to the dispatch from 
Rome that he has been censured by the 
pope for his serifon against Archbishop 
Ireland: "All thes^tories are manu- 
factured by a cleis»fc clique in New 
York and neighborhood. First they 
had mo summoned to Rome: next tlicy 
had me d eposed, and no w they have me 
scolded. I wait patiently for the next 



The state department has cteter- 
mined to pursue this course, and if in- 
structions have not actually been scut 
to Minister Crittenden, it is because 
the time is not ripe. 

At last accounts Guatemala had sent 
a synopsis by wire of its re- 
ply to the demand of Mexico for 
an apology and a large indem- 
nity to President Diaz. Minister 
Romero said Thursday his government 
would not take final action on this re- 
ply until the full text had been re- 
ceived by mail. 

He would not, of course, predict the 
probable action of his government, 
but he said he was still confident the 
matter would be settled without war. 

It is well known Guatemala has re- 
fused to accede to the demands of Mex- 
ico for an indemnity, and insists the 
border tract marked out by the 
boundary line commission is correct, 
but in case Mexico refuses to accept 
this view, Guatemala will submit the 
matter to arbitration and abide by the 
result. 

The probability of war hinges solely 
on the question whether Mexico will 
•onscnt to arbitration. 

Took the Oath of Office. 

Indianapoi.ts, Ind., Jan. 2fi.— State 

Treasurer-elect Kind/, took the oath of 
office Friday, at the hands of Clerk ot 
the Supreme Court Hess, nis bond was 
filed with the governor. It is signed 
wholly by citizens of Evansville and 
represents wealth amounting to 
11,515,000, which is -41 la, 000 more than 
Is required by law. Mr. Sholz will 
take his office February 9. Auditor of 
State-elect Daily takes his office Satur- 
day. He has appoint d W. II.. Unit. 
formerl y of th e— t r eas ury d ep a rt men t 



of the canal. 
Ten of the 
compa 



rem:ii:r'er of ihe day': 

•rUha speech !>v Mr, Turpi" (detn., Ind-i inop- 

posltlon to tue Nicaragua canal bill 

; ! . i '. sE _r XrreT''5tX"o3rcir consideration Mr 
[Iain-tan (dem.. Ind > s ucceeded Tuesday in gct- 
ii.i;; I'.ii Indian .ippi.pnitiou toll tor the year 
oaUtBJ June 3 >. I!% through the house A 
number of Changes were made In the text, 
however . Liids Here passejl in the mornin* 
hour authorizing the establishment oi a na- 
•.;•.:,. 1 ii..:;; rv p-:r!< at i ie'tysi-.urg. r'a.. and 
a'ppi opri: Hog ITS 000 therefor, Tho confe-ence 
r.'-pori ou ;t»e urgent deficiency bill, carrying 
the aEfiroprifftlon for the collection of the in- 
come KtX, <KOt agreed to. 

\V/snmOTOIt. Jan. -.4.— SENATE.— The Ha- 
wsiiaii se.-.sation was dropped Wednesday. Mr. 
Beon not f. c ■:u:a di.sr.nied to po on with his 
speech, and the much b. foL'.-ed <,u<stion of fl- 
ntrnee i.-ok p o ss essi on. Ti « 'o"hfrPH «aiBiHtgaO" 
,',-,,.! . nr DJ Mr. .tones, of Arkansas, and 
on by .Mr Sniith. of New Jersey. Mr- Jones- 
id. I is substantially the same as iriven to the 
pul.Lc some days ago. Mr Smith's bill pro- 
vi'I'-- '-.'. a , urrency commiss on of i; persons, 
four to be a ppointed from eivli life by the pres- 
ident four from the senate by the president of 
i.: at bodv.and fear frum the house by the 
speahcr. Not more than two of the tom- to he 
ar poii,;< n by eo ta of uunc officer* is to belong 
to the -an e party. Mr. .smith's bill also pro- 
v . ,... for the issue n{ j.iin.'iCO.ooo of bonds, pay- 
:,: " m 10 years, at 3 per rent, interest. 

House— THc house cdnttrdrtee on election of 
president and vice i resident Vedi.c -day 
agreed to report n joint resolution amending 
tv e constitution so as to turn ide that the presi- 
dent shall be eligible to service but one term. 
i llitlwiis and ^m!\h -4 There « a& olle dissentimf vole. -Mr-lMngle-v- 
.Me.i called the attsntlon of the house Wednes- 
d.iy to what he termed tho utter failure of the 
Paris tribunal!* regulations for the protection 
of the Alaskan seal her« and iothe probability 
of the complete extinction of the herd unless 
steps were immediately token to secure a co- 
operation of Great Britain for the protection 
of the seals. The remainder o: th»daywas 
devoted to the consideration of the sundry 
civil appropriation bill Kapid progress wan 
made. I'ifty-tive pages of the 106 in the bill 
were disposed of without i rjendment before 
adjournment. 

Wasbisc.tos. Jan. 25.— Senate— Thursday 
Mr, Jarvis IN. ('. dem.i. who has held an ap- 
pointment from the governor to till the vacan- 
<>v caused by the death of Senator Vance, in- 
troduced and made way for his successor. Mr 
Pritchard (Rep) who ha- been recently elect- 
ed by the legislature to-tiil Senator Vance's un- 
expired term Mr. Pritchard. after teing 
sworn in, took a scat next to Mr. (handier. who 
subsequently offered a tesolution to pay Mr. 
Jarvis SI. 40 for his last day's service, which 
resolution was immediately lurrecl I". The 
Hawaiian question was kept aiive by aspcech 
from Senator George (Dem.. Miss i at-alnst the 
Lodge resolution, proposing annexation, and 
bv another offered by Mr Allen (Pop.. Neh.i. 
iii favor of Immediate steps for annexation 
Mr. Allen's resolution went over till Friday, 
when Senator Mills iPem.. Tex), will address 
the senate in opposition. 

HOCSK Beside passing a resolution author- 
izing an Inveatlg Uoa of the management of 
,the,offlci-*>la«hUecto;, iiccjijitpL Jbq house 
Thursday did nothing but consider in commit- 
tee of ihe who'.e the sundry civil appropriation 
bill, which mm over from Wednesday. TbC 
reading of the hill for amendments was com- 
plctcd. but owing to the fart that several mat- 
ters which have been antagonized remained 
:\ WHI be ibeorde-i 1 of 



fifteen directors of the 
be_ appointed by the 
president of the United States, with 
the advice of the senate. 



.. ters ware 

■t- ri wtion ^rirprrr 

business Friday The policy of the depart- 
ment in nnnndonin:.' outlying military -paits. 
and Concentrating the army in and near large 
cltleit illlU lilt 1 Ml«s',' < t »l » - river tinrrov c- 
tncnts were di-cu->e,!. but no change was 
made in the Mil In regard to either of them 



last fall, and when Foster ivas asked 
to deny it. he wrote to Washington to 
inquire whether there was any record 
evidence there that he had done this. 
Being informed that none had been 
found, he wrote a letter saying there 
was no foundation for the statement. 
Then a letter of his own was printed 
giving directions for the preparation of 
the plates, and the plates, themselves 

are still in existence, 

A few indisputable facts are worth 
libraries full of theorie - -Specie pay- 
ments were resumed January 1. 1ST9. 
For the fiscal years from 1879 to 1881, 
inclusive, the redemption of United 
States notes averaged 82.63a.00O per 
annum. All understood that they 
could get gold for greenbacks when 
they wanted it. and. consequently, few 
wanted It. The banks furnished the 
gold needed for export. For the fiscal 
year 1802 the redemptions amounted to 
99,125,006. This was under the Harrison 
administration, and before the elec- 
tion. The distrust caused by the Sher- 
man act and the McKinley bill had al- 
ready begun. For the twenty-seven 
months succeeding the close of the 
fiscal year 1892 the redemptions 
amounted to S2Oii,n00,(K)O. All of this 
period, except thirty-four days, was 
under the McKinley bill. 

Prior to the period of distrust which 
began under Harrison the normal 
amount of gold received for customs at 
New York was about .75 per cent. From 
July 1. 1892, to September ilO, 1894— all 
of which period, except thirty-four 
days, was under the McKinley bill— it 
was only about 12 per cent., and dur- 
ing the last seventeen months only 3.7 
per cent. The movement upon the 
gold reserve, therefore, and the virtual 
suspension of specie payment by tbs 
banks, began under the Harrison ad- 
ministration, and has gone on at an 
accelerating ratio. Aceonnt for it as 
you may. that is the simple fact. Im- 
partial financiers attribute it to the 
Sherman and the McKinley acts. 

It may be asked, what had the Mc- 
Kinley bill to do with it? It certain- 
ly had as-much to do with it as the new 
tariff act. and republican papers say 
that the latter is the cause of the pres- 
ent trouble because it does_not yield 
revenue enough. Now the McKinley 
bill is subject to the same objection. 
The. .republicans deny . this, because. 
they say there was no deficit till 
Mckinley bill was repealed. They try 
to establish this by showing that ther* 
the end of a tiseal 
while the McKinley law was in 
intelligent person 



Observers of the game of politic* 
have wondered what card the repub- 
licans would play — as they seem in- 
clined to pnt the cnrrency question into 
the discard. Recollrction of the busi- 
ness depression which attended the un- 
certainty as to tariff legislation ought 
to deter the republicans from taking 
up the tariff again. But it seems that 
they hold the tariff a safer issue to dis- 
cuss than the currency, and will try tc 
shift the course of political discussion 
to it. 

Their plan is simple. They eliminate 
from the currency problem everything 
but the least important facto?— name- 
ly, the maintenance of the one hun- 
dred million dollar gold reserve. This, 
they assert, can ea.-ily be kept at that 
point if the tariff is so amended as to 
produce a large surplus annually. To 
reform the currency they would in- 
crease tariff taxation, and upon the 
manner in which this increase shall be 
made they expect political discussion 
to center for the next two years. It i» 
an astnte scheme, and democrats of a 
certain sort may be expected to join in 
it. The cast does not want the car 
rency question exhaustively discussed. 
oecause it knows that the whole force 



I 



of the argument will be against its po- 
sition. It does not want a national 
election to turn on the money ques- 
tion, for it knows that in such evenf 
the west and south would unite for its 
discomfiture. 

The people, particularly we of the 
west, must not be hoodwinked by this 
shrewd republican scheme. It may b« 
-admitted at once that if the revenues 
are largely increased the gold reserve 
may be maintained, but that in noway 
alters the question. As matters now 
stand the nation is borrowing money 
in order that bankers and gold export- 
ers may get gold, to sell at a profit. 
Under the republican plan the people 
would be taxed higher to the same end. 
Toward remedying the actual evil 
A-hich lies at the bottom of currency 
agitation the republican scheme would 
accomplish nothing. The nation's 
money would still be on the gold basis 
with golu appreciating, and the price* 
of products and of men, therefore, con- 
stantly depreciating. As the produc- 
ing "classes always pay the tariff taxes 
republican domination will mean 
higher taxes for them. As they chiefly 
suffer from the appreciation of gold, 
republican hostility to bimetallism in- 
sures the continuance of their present 
Hls.^ . Theyshould and. wiU,uni*e ,tp pp; , 
th ^ I pose any further power being vested in 
the party which believes in adeardol. 
lar and^mea^Tmen^Chlcago Times. 



believed that .the message will specific- 
ally rec ommend such a cl i u u. Th« ' in - 
u-ntion is to take legislation of this 
kind as the last resort, in case nothing 
better can go through. It is said that 
some concessions will be offered the 
silver men. 

The presence of August Belmont in 
town, and the fact that he has been 
seen in company of Secretary Carlisle 
and Secretary Lament, have led to the 
supposition that Mr. Cleveland is con- 
sidering the advisability of trying to 
place a loan abroad and turning to the 
Rothschild s for the gold which the 
treasury sorely needs. This would 
prevent the New York banks from 
realizing on their conspiracy to draw 
gold from the treasury, and would, it 
hopes, bring gold from Europe instead 
of from our own vaults. 

The president is determined that 
nothing whatever shall be done by this 
congress looking to an increase in the 
revenues. He is persistent that by the 
end of the fiscal year the receipts -of- 
the go^rnmehFuhoeTthe operat io n of 
the new law will be largely in excess 
of the expenditures. 

JUDGE GAYNOR. 



piece of news." 



Confederation Talk. 

St. John's, N. F„ Jan. 28.-Theqt.es. ^^j™ 
tion of confederation is nnder discus- 
sion by n government caucus. The 
4s divided on the-subject, but 
those opposing confederation are In a 
minority. The government are keep- 
ing their proposals very quiet, but it is 
understood that they are arranging for 
the reception of a delegation at Ottawa 
shortly. They will have by-elections 
before announcing their plans, fearing 
the result of avowing their support of 
confidence in some of the unstable dis- 
tricts. The opposition threaten to op- 
pose the candidature of Sir William 
Whiteway in the Harbor Grace district. 



An Aged Murderer. 
CI.ABKSVIM.K, Tenn., Jan. 28.— The 
facts made public over the remains of 
James Johnson, the carpenter found 
dead in his shop at South Union, 
about thirty miles north of here 
In Kentucky show that he 
was murdered by his brother. 
William D. Johnson, aged 70 
years, a miller of that place, whe 
was drinking at the timo. The two 
brothers had a fight on the day of the 
killing, and the elder Johnson was 
seen to go to his brother's shop with a 
jtin. and 5 shot was soon heard and 
h» w-a-^o hsprvpd to coing Qdt again 



»t Washington, as his chief deputy. 



its curs. 



Ocean Disasters. 

2a.— The Hritish steam- 
er Escnrial, from Cardiff for F'lume, 
has been wrecked off Port Reath. The 
lntp 'went to pieces, and duly SUVi'ii til 
the crew of nineteen were saved. The 
fishing boat Tweed, ownetl at Dunbar 
and manned by a crew from that place, 
went down during the recent storm, 
and her crew of seyen were drowned. 



The Deadlock at Dover. 
Dover, DeL, Jan. 26.— One ballot in 
the senatorial fight was taken Friday. 
It resulted as follows: Higgins, (J; 
Walcott, 10; Mas~Mj'4; Addick, 6. 



leave oii-T. -irain. 



snow Drifts Badly. 
Vaxpabaiso, Ind., Jan. 28.— A lerrl- 
ble snow storm set in Friday af .ernoon, 
which is drifting badly, delaying trains 
from one to four hours. The snow 
Irifted so badly on the Grand Trunk 
that several trains had to be cut in 

two to get in. 

, ^ .«- 

A Furlou* Storm In Iowa. 
Dks Moinks, la., Jan. 86.— The snow 
ind windstorm which commenced early 
Friday morning continued over Iowa 
Friday night with increased fury.ja.nd 
ihe signal service officials predict the 
yaws. 



Hi* Deelnlon Favor* the Kallroad Co»— An 
Alternative Writ. 

linooKi.YX. Jan. 28.— Judge Gayn or, 
of the supremo court in Kings county, 
Saturday handed down a writ of alter- 
native mandamus in the case of Joseph 
Loader against the Brooklyn Heights 
Railroad Co. 

This decision is construed as being 
favorable to the company. The case 
will now be tried by a jury, and the 
company has twenty days in which to 
answer. 

Mr. Loader's application was for a 



THE BROOKLYN STRIKE. 

Twenty-Five Men Kidnaped by a Strikern' 
Committee— An Explosion. 

Brooklyn. N. Y., Jan. 2d.— Friday 
afternoon there was a howling mob in 
front of the Seventh precinct station 
at Greennoint surrounding a string of 
ears, which have been deserted by the 
motormen. The police are absolutely 
powerlesB. Most of the patrolmen are 
on duty at the stables, some distance 
away. The crowd is amusing itself by 
smashing the windows of the stalled 
cars. 

A dynamite cartridge exploded in 
front of 476 Myrtle avenue Friday. 
Many windows were broken, but no- 
body was injured. 

What is supposed to be a dynamite 
cartridge was picked up Friday morn- 
ing by a man who brought it 
to the First precinct station house. 
The man said he found it at the comet 
of Flatbush avenue and Fulton street, 
one of the busiest stations of 

th«s city and where several cai 

lines pass. The object was found or 
the car track. It is covered with a 
coating of tar, has a fuse at one enc 
and is about five inches long. The po- 
lice immediately brought it to Police 
Superintendent Campbell, who decider, 
to send it to the navy yard, where an 
examination will be made. 



force. Hut every 

knows that this is a quibble and a mere 
attempt to palter with us on a double 
sense. — It Is easih demonst r abl e that 
the McKinley bill did not yield revenue 
enough to meet the enlarged scale of 
expenditure to which the republicans 

committed the country. 

The- Harrison administration beganL' 



Car. 



writ t o com pe l the c omp a ny t o o p erate. 



Botif fits the Elevated Lines. 

ltnoOKl.Y.N. N.Y., Jan. 28.— The strike 
on the surface roads has had the effect 
to increase the receipts of the llrook- 
l.VU ulula te d lin en frem C n > 'i.}00 | ih s 
first twenty-one days of January, 18i>4, 
to $12S,7Kr> the corresponding period 
this year. The increase tho third 
week of the current month was 88 per 
eeut. 

Nicotine Poisoning. 

Cos .xTl.t.svM.i.B, Pa., Jan. 88, - Mi - 
chal Budak. the 3-yenr-old son of a 



Wheeling Goes Republican. 
Wiiekllxo, Jan. 26. — At the city elec- 
tion Fridny the republicans made a 
clean sweep of the city for the first 
time in many years by majorities foi 
myor. chief of police and city clcrti 
ranging from 100 to 1.000. The city 
council is almost solidly republican. 
At midnight it looks us if there will K 
only two democrats in the council 
The police force and council have beeo 
duiuucra tie for t e ars. 



Washincton. Jan !&■— SBSATB-Senalor 
Mills flPli v e r td Ft-tdiiy. with some vehemence 
and sewo Insinuation^ as to Hawaiian bonds 

as accc'.e-rc.iiun New England patriotism, a 

Tn^m^v 1 ai^eTm!dL\ , ioi;l ,1 tjK hHi*pled«? | dissipating tlw surplus well befuie the 

in-r the fi-.t'li ot ■•■■■ Ctmrd States to the con- 
struction cf the Nicaragua canal passed by a 

vote tf 31 to-.'! It was the termination of a 

debate which his lusted since the present ses- 

jiofl Of congress began. It was. moreover, tho 

tirst res teatkifl in either brnnc.i ot eon pros sot 

the vast project so ions and rigorously urzed 

for a canal Joining the Atl.uitie and Pacific. 

with the United States covernmcut standing 

sponsor for the execution Q( the work. 
HOUSE -The sundry civil bill passed Friday. 

The bill carries «W. 125 ."^l- Two propositions 

bv Mr. Savre- and Mr. Coombs, the formers to 

rlothe the secretary of the treasury with pow- 

er t<> Umui I'uitod States bonds of such de- 
nominations as he should see til instead ot as 
now. to reissue them of the same denomina- 
tion, and ihe lattcr's. to restore and cancel the 
goido-ertiiu-atcs and make them conceivable 
for customs cues after July I next, furnished 
the principal theme ofdiscuss.cn. Mr. s.iyre s 
proposition was d e f e a te d, while that of Mr. 
Coomb* was carried Mr. Settle's amendment 
to strike out trir appropriation of tM.tXi M nay 
for information regarding moonshine distil- 
lers, was lost. 

WASStwa i OH, Jan. as— SKSATE-Presidcnt 
Cleveland's policy toward Hawaii was sustain- 
ed in the s.-nate Saturday by a vote of 21 to '.-.'. 
The resolution was offered bv Mr. Vestas an 
amendment to pr ev ious resolution on the 
subject bv Mr. Alien (pop Neb.i. The reading 
ot the Journal was dispensed with, and Mr. 
I.od-e treo.. Mass > then re:-o to reply to toe 
remarks of Mr. Mills Saturday that New Kn.- 
latul had Hawaiian bonds, said to be the mo- 
tive Inspiring Se w England senators in their 
interest" for the Hawaiian republic. He de- 
clared that the bona story -yarn -miserable 

falsehood. 

llorsr- ihe biil providing special rules for 
the navigation of rivers and 1 arbors and in- 
land wate-s of the United States, andtoamend 
the act to prevent collisions at sea. passed, 
The lion-e went into control' tee if the whole 
to consider tbe bill to repeal that portion ot 
the tariff ael of August : s 18>1. providing for 
the imposition of a differential of one-tenth of 
ouc par cent, per pound on sttuars of nil grades 
imported from all bouuty-paying countries. 
Mr V.vcr idem. I.n.\ cave notice of an amend- 
ment to Increase the ad valorem duty ou all 
grades of sugar from 40 per cent, to SO per cent, 
-a d v al ore m 



Slavish Existence or Employe* of 
necle'* Works. 
Andrew Carnegie, who hns grown 
rich by the favor of the I nitecT States" 
- government, has . .announced th rough 



THE RESULT - OF PROTECTION, 



coker, is dead from nicotine poisoning, 

llis father taught him to smoke as a ar( . largely conjectural. 

familv amusement. — 



Pullman Strllce Bono. — - 

Chicago, Jan. 2S.— An assault on two 
members of the 1'irst regiment of the 
Illinois National guard was made in 
this city by five workmen, and is sup- 
posed to have grown out of the par* 
taken by the two soldiers in the re- 
cent strike, itoth were badly cut. 

Alarmingly IU. 
t'oi.i'Miu-s, 0., Jan. 88.— -The condi- 
tion of Director of Public Safety Wb. 
II. Muchmoro, who has been ill for 
some time, was very serious Sunday, 
and it is feared by many of hi* frlendj 
UHtriw c*n not rwoverj -.--• 



Mgr. SntolU Supremo. 
Wasiiinoton, Jan. Stf.— Pope Leo's 
long-expected encyclical extending the 
power and dif n ity of -Mgr. S atolii and 
defining the status of the American 
I ' ll 111 I ' ll i s Ilt'W t '-*ypcndcd — butlLLCU. 
New York and o'lishington by the 
formalities of the customs office, It 
is expected that the customs formal- 
ities may be concluded so as to bring 
the encyclical to Washing by Saturday, 
The chief interest in the encyclical 
lies in the enlarged autho rities it gives 
to~ the-A-incriean delegate; Until the 
document is made public the precise 
nature of those new duties and pouor: 



McKinley bill was passed. The habit 
of estimating this surplus at SMOO.OOO.- 
000 is misleading. Mr. Cleveland left 
in 1S89 an aeeumlated surplus of about 
S100.000.000. and besides, the reveuues 
were some ?! 00,000,000 a year in excess 
of expenditures. If the revenue had 
been kept up and expenditures kept 
down during Mr. Harrison's term the 
surplus would have been nearer 8500,- 
000,000 than $100,000,000. A reduction of 
revenue was, therefore, proper if ex- 
penditures had Wen Kepi down. Hut 
the Fifty-first congress, while reducing 
the revenue, increased expenses, and 
this led invariably to a deficit. 

The Harrison administration adopted 
several expedients to avoiel the appear- 
ance of a deficit. First it squandered 
the surplus— not only the surplus in 
March. 1*80, but that which accumu- 
lated between that time and the pas- 
sage of the McKinley bill. Then it 
changed the form of the debt statement- 
Then it seized a trust fund of 955.000,- 
ikk). held for the redemption of the 
l>ank notes, and used that, and much 
of it tvtis not refunded before the expi- 
ration of Mr. Harrison"s term. Then 
finding itself unable conveniently to 
pay more than SJo.OOO.iKK) of bonds due 
September. 1801", it continued them. In 
these various ways, by the shifts and 
evasions of bookkeeping, it contrived 
to conceal the deficiency of revenue 
which existed uuder the McKinley bill. 
If the McKinley bill furnished rev- 
epua equal to expenditures, why was 
the surplus dissipated'.' Why was the 
national bank redemption fund seized? 
Why were 5W:>.000,000 of bonds con tin- 
ued* within less than a" year after the 
McKinley bill was passed? In all but 
the name this was a borro w ing of 



at- 



"" ' " "Starve* W "*«•»• — ~" 

Zaxksvii.i.k. O., Jan. 28.'— A woman 
of- the town known as Florence How- 
ard, ilicd Sunday Bight 
tending physician say 
due t o sli mat icr n.- H er nwiiden naa »n 
was Ashley, and her parents live at 
Kockford. III. . . 



and the 
her demise was 



Map« of All Country Roads. 
^JVVAMilxarox. Ja.i. g& The maps is- 
sued by the U. S. geological survej 
showing all country roads, have beet: 
adopted by the pnstotlicc depurment. 
As' fast as issued, copies will be senl 
to the department, and Second Assist- 
ant Postmaster (ienernl Neilson ex- 
pects that they will prove of greal 
benefit to the mail e-cntract service in 
adjustment of schedules. The postal 
maps do not shoiv conditions of thi 
t >ads, nor the hills and rocky spots, 
w'-tich materially affect the tim* 
ma.iev.hdt this omission will be rome. 
iliod in the new maps which will b> 
ut-ea-sfvi^rallv in iter rouAe servioc. 



Young l.atlle* Immersed. 
Log.vx. O.. Jan. 28.— Eight young 
ladies, ranging from lt> to 20 years old, 
belonging to the Baptist Church, were 
Immersed in the Hocking river at Hock 
Bridge Saturday, eight miles from 
Logan, in spite of the extreme cold 

weather. 

Increased Naval Appropriation. 
Washington. Jan. 2d. -The naval ap- 
propriation bill, as reported, carries a 
total of 531.807.023. an increase Of near- 
ly ■ million over the estimate. The 
most important feature of the report is 
the discussion of the necessity for 
three new battle ships and twelve tor- 
petlo l>oats provided for. 

Itlg- rra»h on tho Chicago Hoard. 
Chicago, Jan. 8G. —The board of trade 
firm of Wm. Young A Co., 237 Fifth 
avenue, failed Eriday. The firm was 
one of the oldest ou tho board, and the 
failure caused <MJP«Merablc excitement 
in the pits, 



•moneri nnd - thU-woulu-. not have Wen 
necessary if the McKinley bill had 
been affording adequate revenue. 

As to the present tariff , it has not yet 
become fully operative. Very little 
duty Iiks lii i o n cnllo o tjMl on sugar and 
none on incomes. It is generally 
believed that after this fiscal year it 
will afford abundant revenue for an 



his general manager that any working- 

man at Homestead who. shall join a 
labor organization will be at once dis- 
charged. At a mooting of the working- 
men employed by Mr. Carnegie his de- 
tectives were present and the next 
morning the workingmen who were 
prominent in the movement were dis- 
charged. Life at Homestead must be 
worse for a workingman than the life 
of a slave in the south in the old plan- 
tation days. The slave at least was 
well fed and well treated, because he 
was property and had to be looked 
after or he would be a loss on his mas- 
ter's hands. The workinf-men at 
Homestead have not even the treat- 
ment of the plantation slave. 

This is the logical result of a protec- 
tive tariff. The tariff raised the price 
of products to the people at large and 
so increased Mr. Carnegie's gains. Tho 
workingmen wanted their wages raised 
in order that, according to the theory 
of the tariff law. they might get their 
share of the results of the robbery of 
the people at large. This resulted in a 
strike because Mr. Carnegie would not 
pay his men any more than he had~td. 
Inthc meantime, the current rate ot 
wages throughout the countTy fell be- 
cause of the heavy burden of taxation 
for protected industries which all 
classes of people had to pay whether 
they were protected or not. Mr. Car- 
negie promptly reduced the wages in 
his protected industry down to the cur- 
rent level. There was another strike 
and the Pinkerton detectives shot the 
workingmen until the survivors were 
willing to return at the wages Mr. 
Carnegie offered. 

Now Mr. Carnegie proposes to refuse, 
to permit his workingmen to organize 
peaceably and lawfully In their com- 
mon interest. Suppose that if for a 
weak or a month the law were to be 
enforced against Mr. Carnegie and sup- 
pose that he were to he punished --ftw 
the blow holes in the armor plate he 
furnished to the United States navy: 



administration of the government not 
more prodigal than it is at present. — 
Louisville Courier-Journal. 



The nomination of Elkins for the 

West Virginia senatorship does not ex- 
press the will of the honest masses of 
the republkan party in that state or in 
any other. It could not have happened 
at all except as a result of the bargain- 
and-sale system under which senator- 
ships are auctioned e^ff to anyone who 
will bid highest for the vote of a bal- 
ance of power in a party caucus. — N. 
Y. World. 

Gov. McKinley is not saying a 

word whUe the subject of supplying a 
treasury deficit is agitating the nation. 
As a financier, the Uttle major has 
shown a wonderful ability for getting 
a great state into debt, but when It 
comes to paying off he is simply not to 
be counted in. -Detroit Free Pre&s. 



suppose he were to be punished for hi» 
frauds; suppose that the law were to 
be dealt out with even hand to him, 
■~^Ld,.,„y ,-r.vrot punishment be infllct- 
ed upon him than to make him take 
the place of one of his workiagmen. 
working for twelve or fourteen hour* 
a day in a stifling atmosphere without 
sufficient pay to buy wholesome food 
and without enough clothing to meet 
the storms of the winter without? 

What a blesaed thing is that protec- 
tive tariff which produced men like 
Andrew Carnegie.— Albany Argus. 

The Cullom-Tanne* machine ,b» 

in the saddle in Illinois and proposeH 
to stay, and the republican *ho does 
not bow his knee before the image it 
sets up will be cast into a politics 1 
furnace hesteel seven times. No merey 
will be shown to the rebwl against its 
authority, and no one but its favor- 
ites will be invited ;to sit at the ban- 
quet it proposes to spread PoUtknl 
pie will he served only t-» favored 
henchmen. The republicans ot IHinou 
may like this kind of poHtksl ssrvi 
tude; and ag»ln they may W*. Tins* 
wilt teit---Iilinohi tftttft H*****' 



m 



mmmmmmmm 




■■M 



™ 



SOdHE 00., RECORDER J TI >' 



w. 



L.. RIDDELL, 
Proprietor. 



m Supervisors of Tax wen 

, n session again last Wednesday 

Wednesday Jan. 30, i895.|"^l C01 "i ,,i ; twh 1 h, ; ir :, V0, ' k -- 8eTw i i 

/ y J of those, whoeo lists they increased, 
were before them, but with few ex- 
ceptions no changes were made in 
their work heretofore reported. They 

i*T«rti.i» B.I.,? i ^~ ! ncrenswl '" K- lore's »'«t $300 but 

„c. V .ir* '!* " u . ho snrwdiHl, last Wednesday, in 

■t Ctlinin l jut |V one rolumn V tear, |,o _»«• .11 , . . , „«.■.,;, « 

sreelemn If year so * column i y«r, so fJCttlllJ? the iHKinl to tllKC ofl 8KK) of 

cal««« 1-4 MM io| .-,cnlnn>n !-< years the increase. At its first sittingUlC 

Rate^ oi SubBcrit>tion: | board gave Wi lliam Ferrctl, of Ve- 

Un» T «M ■ •»' "'"•••-fl-W-hTonn. .in Increase of S300 hut last 

rhr.TrcoMh. M I wwk U reeoasidered that action and 

^■^ym«ntinV - »ri.hi y Tnadv»n«7 JL e , 1,c \ cd . hl ™ offl«rftt« amount. 

The lot in Hebron winch Abe (lore 



Hon John F. Ha<;kk has declar- 
ed emphatically, that he is not and 
will not be a" candidate for Gov- 
ernor nor any other office on the 
State ticket. Bring on another 
"horse." 



A il e d -t o l i s t 



*J.VL rif Ury ofh f , Vf 1 con .fi- Mike Ryan's note which he failed to 
dent hat the new tanfl law will, gi ve in V aa -list«d- ft t ai.^,0. Doc 
after this year produce enough rev- ^leetV note went down on the book 
cnue t o rHn4he.Kovernment. for JUMP. William IN m WHot in 

Walton was listed at $. r >00. Notes 



M. T. (iainrtt was appointed ad- 
ministrator of the estate of Johnson 
>\ . Ay lor, last Wednesday. 

Next Monday is county court day 
and while in town on that occasion 
call in and subscriU- for the K kcor- 
i>eh. 

Last Saturday was a howling suc- 
cess as a winter day. The mercury 
lost its hold and tumbled down sev- 
eral degrees in a few hours. 

It is doubtful U one out of a doz- 
en of the ni e mbm uf Congress 




By virtue of taxes due for the years J 



loaoni t ... . " uc i»r uie years 
\%&' 9 *' ?, wln on M »nday, February 4th 
1895. bell for cash In hand at. the (' 



8500. -would know 




spending their money in other than 
the necessaries of life* and thev have 
not enough jewelry to go around. 

The merchants operated in 1S94 
with smaller stocks than thev car- 
ried theycar before, the decrease in 
their stock being 810,117. That can 
not be considered an unfavorable 
feature, when it is remembered that 
everybody was crying hard times, 
and refusing to purchase anything 
they could do without. The fall oft 
in stock was but a little over $600 
to the store. 

The decrease in the total valua- 
tion of -tnxabl, property intbe coun- Blg^S^^STTK 

ma/ID hv ea1a *ai ,._ 



JKWFTS UU i THES.; N.B.STEPHENS, 



DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF- 



1 



^ongression.i 
strength which it will require a 
pretty good slice of the State to 
overcome. 



Last Monday the President sent 



a message to Congress. urging_same 
action by which the Treasury will 
be relieved. He reminds the mem- 
bers of Congress that the time has 
come when all differences should 
give way to patriotism, and the 

country rendered some service. 

. . — e — «» 

Knite Nelson, the United States 
Senator Minnesota elected the other 
day, is an out and out free trader, 
and ias advocated and supported 
every tariff reform proposed by the 
Democrats. He will be a disturbing 
element in the councils of the Re- 
publican Senators if not barred out. 
m m • 

Congressman Bfa knkk has start- 
ed after a very large slice of the pub- 
lic domain for educational purposes. 
It is estimated that under his bill 
Kentucky's portion would be 1,339- 
733 acres. It will be a long timebe- 
fore public education derives any 
benefits under Beckrter's proposed 
law. 



to the amount of 82,100, belonging 
to the estate of Jeffrey Powers of 
Verona, were listed by the board. 

The assessments made, by the 
board, against the several turnpikes 
in the county, were reconsidered 
and the assessments expunged as to 



made against these last four turn- 
pikes remain as reported last week. 
The following persons appeared 
before the board last Wednesday: 
James A. Smith, Jerry Priflith 7 



his office here at the Fobruary court 
but he will be on hand at the March 
court. 



The breach ofpromise suit brought 
by Miss Rose Stansifer against 
Lewis Rice, has l>een compromised. 
The conditions of the compromise 
have not been given out. 



JftxiK Stephens, of Kenton 
county, has inaugurated one reform 
for winch lie is entitled to com- 
mendation. He has put a stop to 
the appointment of guardians for 
minors, in order to assist them in 
their matrimonial desires, and then 
to receive a fat fee for performing 
the marriage ceremony. 



Di-iuno the trial of Field and 
Akins at Barboursvillc, for the mur- 
der of Judge Combs, no person was 
allowed to enter the court room lie- 
fore being searched for implements 
of war. This was one of the court's 
precautions to prevent any trouble 
between the friends -of- the accused 
and those of the murdered man. 
' ■ ^ e 1 

It now appears that Bradley will 
have stormy sailing in the "State 
convention, and the opposition may 
swamp him. Some are threatening 
to attack the Colonel's Republican- 
ism and if that is done, the g. o. p. 
will have on its hands one of the 
bitterest political fights Kentucky 
has seen for many years. 
■ . .. — — «- ^ • 
Col. Oxeai, is credi ted with being 
the leader of the opposition to Col- 
' Bradley's political aspirations in -so 
far as the Governorship of Kentucky 
is concerned, and if he is backed by 
the. combination in other parts of - 
_tke_J5tate, as it is claimed he's, 
Bradley will have to make a hard 
fight to prev ent being downed. 



Michael Rvan, Charles Kotmeyerl 
L. K. Clore, B. C. Tanner, Frank 
McGlasson and Geo. L. Miller. 

By request we publish the follow- 
ing section of the law controling 
listing of property for taxation : 

"If any persoYi shall willfully 
make a false statement or, for the 
purpose of avoiding taxation, makes 
a temporary investment in securi- 
ties exempt by law from taxation, 
or convert any intangible personal 
property into non-taxable property, 
or make such investment with such 
intent in land or other propertv, 
outside of this State, or resort to 
any device whatever for the pur- 
pose of avoiding taxation, lie shall 
bo deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, 
and, on conviction, fined anv sum 
not exceeding five hundred dollars, 
and be subject to the payment of 
three times the amount of the tax 
upon his estate, to be recovered by 
the sheriff by action in the name of 
the Commonwealth in the countv 
in which the estate is liable for tax- 
ation : or by the Auditor, when the 
taxes are payable to him, in the 
Franklin circuit or quarterly court 



J. B. Berkshire and Sidney Gaines 
remodeled a portion of the "shelving 
in the Mer Utile Store, Efeffi^ ^rS 

last week, and the change*adds very • *>-' 

much to the appearance of the 
room. 



If Duley Beall continues to lilt 
that pine of his, there will not be a 
live snake, mosquito, gnat or t\y in 
three miles of Burlington by 4 p. m. 
June 29th. Do you want "him in 
your neighborhood for a few day? 

3 m ^ m '. — 

Charles L. Balsly, of Bullittsville. 
has purchased oi his neighbor, 
John S. Gaines, his farm of S7 acres 
for 18,500. It n a well improved 
farm, and is one of the most desir- 
able in that neighborhood. It is stat- 
ed that Mr. Gaines contemplates 
moving to Saline countv.Missouri. 



ty is 520^05. 

There is not an alien in the coun- 
V'". ^ ncre has been an increase of 
68 in the numbe r o f legal voters, 
and 58 in the number of school 
children. 

In one particular there is certain- 
ly a discrepency. There are 2S 
studs, jacks and bulls listed for tax- 
ation.but it appears that service fees 
were charged for only five of that 
number. This is a small matter, and 
has nothing whatever to do with 
the taxes, it being only a matter of 
statistics. 
The 1894 crops when compared 
those of the preceding year 
-owing showing: "To- 
bacco increased 439,600 pounds; hay 
fell short 3,000 tons; there were 470 
acres pf corn less ; wheat increased TttVprtrt i TJ i 

m& hlinhnl,. • n,,,. m 2? e •*«»?. 



riSFeed, General Hardware ai)d< 

Ky.. to the highest bidder, the fiSW I 
ing property or so ranch thereof u Will 
satisfy taxes and cost thereon: 

Two acres of laud near Hamilton,. m 
sessed as the property of Jus. T. Hliiok, 
Amount to be made by sate, J7, <)•_'. 

28 acres of laud near Hamilton, as- 
sessed as the property of Ailke ISueb- 
anau. Ani't to be made by sale W 81 

fe*.fc!!??ff m "'." ITopcrty' of 



SSl,'JT. 
a- 



A new disease has appeared in 

agreed as to what it is. Some sav 
that it closely resembles the "grip ,: 
though differi ng in some of the es- 
- sentials from that disease. Others 
claim that it is a'form of diphtheria. 
The disease of itself is not so bad, 
but is often followed by a severe at-. 
tack of pneumonia or other dan- 
gerous disorders. 

— — — '< ^ m — ■ 

It is only through Dr. Trigg that 
Owen county has any claim upon 
the Senatorship in this |district for 
the next term, and through him 
only as a courtesy due. from the fact 
that he was so" unfortunate as to 
draw the short term. If Dr. Trigg 
is not presented by Owen as her 
candidate, Gallatin county is enti- 
tled to the Senatorship for the next 
term and she now has a candidate 
in the field. 



Ben We a v e r , who was committed 
to jail at the last term of the Cir- 
cuit Court, was taken before Judge 
Stephens last Wednesday, under a 
writ of habeas corpus v in"d the Judge 
being advised, decided that Weaver 
was entitled to his release, and so 
ordered. It will be remembered 
that at the last term of the Circuit 
Court for this county, Weaver was 
fined in three cases, first 825 and 10 
days for carrying brass knucks; sec- 
ond §20 for gaming; third 1 cent 
and cost for assault and battery. It 
required the longest period of" im- 
prisonment to satisfy the judgment 
in the, prosecution for car r ying the 
brass knucks and when that period 
terminated Weaver claimed that the 
other two smaller judgments had 
been satisfied— in other words he 
was serving out three sentences at 
the same time. Jailer Crisler was 
not willing to assume the responsi- 
bility of releasing Weaver at the ex- 
puration--of-- th o l ong es t period-trc^ 
nianded by any oneofthe judgments 
against him,- hence the" necessity for 
the proceedings under the habeas 

corbus. 

After Weaver had been in -jail 
short time his wife am' 
ren were induced to go 
ty Infirmary, where they, could be 
^aredibr during his impri s onm ent; 
they being entirely dependent up- 
his labor far th'oir support. Tr/Ts 



Quite a number of persons spent 
last Wednesday evening with Mr. 
and Mrs. Sidney Gaines. Cards 
and dancing were" the amusements 
of the occasion, and the time pass- 
ed off most pleasantly. The dancers 
tarried until one o'clock when thev 
reluctantly bid the host and hostess 
adieu, and departed tor home. 



W. L. Riggs, who lives one half- 
mile from the Minneola turnpike 
in Kenton county, will have a pub- 
lic sale of stock and farming imple- 
ments, on Wednesday, February 
13th, IS!)."). Among the stock to be 
sold are thirteen Jersey cows.affbrd- 
ing a splendid opportunity for any 
person who wants to bin- a good 
milch cow. 



C28 acres and 10,650 bushels ; oats 
about the same. 

By reference to another column 
the reader will find the footings as 
they appear on the assessor's book. 

aiWreotion. 

Beaver Lick, Ky., Jan. 18, 1895. 
7b tht Editor of tkt Recorder: 

Having noticed in the last issue 
of the Recorder an article from 
Walton, by Gaines, in which he 
states, among other things, that 
'Squire Norman had shown him a 
piece of bark cut from a beech tree 
years ago, with the following in- 
scription upon it: "Cilled a Bar 
1701— D Boone." venturing the re- 
mark, by way of comment, that it 
had evidently been inscribed bv the 
hands of Daniel himself." Now", Mr. 
Editor, as Daniel Boone did not set 
out from North Carolina on his first 



made by sale, 

Town lot In town of Flormc, 
sed ast the property of Kvcrett Hedin- 
ger. Amount to be made by sale, SIS.-J 
-Seven aere»trfiar,d nonr'TVn t>!hiiV" 
assessed as the propertv <>r Wra liir- 
uard. Ain't to bo made't.y <nlc, Ss so. 
•1~ acres of land near i'etcrabn nr, 'as- 
sessed as the property of John T. IUif- 
nnjrton. Am't to be made by sale f".t rs 
40 acres of land In Bellevno nreeinet 
assessed as the property of Robert 1)' 
Brashier. Amount to bo made, $l'),f>0 
colored list. 
Four acres of land near X.r.n^, „ s - 
scesed as the property of Jno. C'ofe. 
man. Amount to be made by wile, $8 16 
Town lot in lVternburn, 'assessed 'ns 
the property of Hulda Qarnett. Am't 
to be made by sale, g<j2l 

Town lot in Walton, asscRsecL a* the 
property of Ueo. Chatmou. Amount 
to be made by sale, $7,5:, 

Town lot in Walton, assessed as the 
lerty of.' 



rrtrtrrhe 
$I0,H 



Our Nioek is 



>Farir)rr)£ Ii^pl^er;^. 



new, und-prtees us low as those In the city. 

Wo will make it to tha Interest of the people of Boone 
and Kenton Counties to trade with us 

INtTB^STEPHENS, Erianger, 



-Sent. 18-DLtf, 



Town lot In Florence, assessed as the 
property of Jerry Carter. Amount to i 
be made by sale. $n 71 

Town lot in Florence, assessed as the 
property of Richard UeeU. Amount to 
be made by sale, $7 \\ 

Five acres of land near Florence as- 
sessed as the property of Chas. Siwoot 
Amount to be made by sale, SH 111 

Town lot in Florence, assessed a-s ihV 
property of John N. Taylor. Amount 
tobe made by sale, $v tr> 

Town lot In Burlington, assessed' as 
the property of Amanda Cul.iiiin.. 
Amount to be made by sale, Si SI 

Oueacreol land In Burlington pre- 
oinct, assessed as the properly of Sam 
Biddell. Am't to be made by sale, 53 82 
C. O. BOBEUTS, Sheriff B. (\ 




mmam 



emit' 






IT TICKLES YOU 

THE INSTANT RELIEF YOU KT nOH 

LIGHTNING I 

HOI DROPS, jji 



ERB MPniClNB CO. 1 

Hlll ll l lll lill l liniTT 



CUR ES Cohc, Cramps, Diirrhai, Flux. Cholera 

Morbus, Nausci, Changes of Water, etc. 

H E ALS Cuts, Burns, Bruises. Scratches, Bites of 

Animals, Serpents, Bugs, etc 
BREAKS UP Bad Colds, La Grippe, InHinnsa, 
Croup, Sore Throat, etc. 

Tastes Good. Does Qooo-evisy Tims. 

il 26c and BOc Par Bottle. No Rtllef. Na Pat 

two aad oat hairumci at ninth t« 35o bolllt. 



SPRINGFIELD, O 






mm 



INSURE AT HOME 

The Farmers' Mutual F ire 

INSURANCE COMPANY, 

OF BOONB COUNTY, 
Ii now completely organised and r«c«i 
ing applicationi fur irnuratico. 

Its Rates are Lower 

Than thoao of any other Company and 
gives tha farmsn of Boons County 
HITUEBTO UNKNOWN ADTANTAGK 

In keeping their property in.ured. 

EVE&y FARMER IK TUB C0V9TF 
•hould take a policy at ones, 



J. 8. 



BUKY, 
Treaident, 
Grant, Ky. 



OSCAR UAINK8 
Seoretary, 
Burlington, Ky. 



J. K. DUNCAN, rreaiurer. 

Kxeoutivi Boabd— Legrand Gain.., J. 

W. Conner, John Stephens. 

B. 8. Cowsn, Assessor, - Burlington, Ky, 

W. M. Roosae, Agt. - Walton, Ky. 



1 



To Oar pa troi^s & priepds. 



J. M LASSING, 

ATTORNEY AT LAW 

BDEUNQTON, JTY. 
Prompt Attention Given to Collection. 



3K& -w ould call 



your attention to our Large 
■ Consisting of 



Stock of New Goods, 



In another column will be found 
the advertisement of Mr. George \V. 
I T tz's personal property for sale. It 
will be a large sale, and every thing 
offered will be in good condition. 
The herd of Jersey Cattle that will 
be sold was carefully selected by 
Mr. I'tz. who is a good j udg e of t hat 
class of stock, and there is not a bet- 
ter collection of milk stock to be 
found in this county. Every cow 
was selected for her dairy qualities 
and Mr. Utzhastried them thorough- 
ly and will recommend them. Ex- 
amine the list of property advertis 
ed and you will find something vou 
need. 



lparing- 



MVt-trf- 



this county, madein 1894, with that 
made. in.l8!)3,.a-.i>orscHV fiads man v 
items of interest. The first discov- 
ery made is. that the assessor found 

a r' 2 ;. 1 "'^ "Q md lnore in 1S!I4 than 

td-frve. 'child- ]lL ' dld ln lh0;! ' alul that the landed 

3 to the Coun- H ' calt h of this countv was S142,6o0 

lev could be. mortvm *S94 than in 1893; that the 

»v. era ge_yajuc per„iicrc of Boone 



As the time for the State election 
approaches, an event in which the 
Republicans claim they have most 
excellent chances to capture the 
machinery of State, a dissatisfied 
clement of colored Republican vot- 
ers make their appearance on the 
political horizon, and make some 
remarks that are very annoying to 
those whose leadership they have 
been following in the past. A meet- 
ing was held . in Louisville, a few 
(lays ago, at which the colored 
brethren was not slow in makin" 
known his dissatisfaction at his 
treatment at the hands of the white 
Republicans, and indicated plainly 
that if they were not allowed asharc 
of the loaves and fishes that they 
— weukLeut r loose from the party to 
whkh they have adhered so faith- 
fully in the past, and cast their lot- 
when their political worth will bore- 
„ cognized and accorded mere of the 
good things that come by way ot 
—the political route. The" dissatis- 
fiction is not confined to the Louis- 
ville negroes but extends out into 
the State. A colored voter at Rus- 
Bellville writes to the Herald in a 
vain of anger not to be mistaken. 
Here is his indictment : "The white 
Republicans hate a negro and will 
not vote for him for County Com- 
mitteeman. Only one has been ap- 
pointed in twenty years. The cat 
18 out of the wallet. They will not 
vote for a negro. They say just ap- 
point one who will work for noth- 
ing. Our white Republican hreth- 
care nothing about a negro cx- 
4 juat before an election. They 
't meet negroes in convention 
l we suppose, thev are afraid 
ing black. They will meet 
1 toe woods, however, and 
m the very devil if they 
; to tbeRepubUctajoturty.'' 



hoped that Weaver will never have 
a repetition of his ex perience of the 
past few months, and which might 
have been prolonged considerably 
had there been a disposition tb 
crowd him to the wall when on trial 
in the Circuit Court. 
^ In the proceedings Wednesday, 
County Attorney Lassing represent- 
ed the Commonwealh and Hughes 
& Castleman, appeared for Weaver. 

sj a^ a 

Items relative to this county, 
and which appear in the Daily En- 
quirer, are not given much credit, 
and we give the following, which 
appeared in last Thursday's edition 
ol that paper, for what it is worth, 
and vou can fix the price : 

"The residents of Boone, Kenton 
and Grant Counties, Kentucky, are 
agitated to a degree of uneasiness 
over the number of horses which 
during the past month have been 
stolen from them,_ As a preven- 
tion of these depredations, and in 
order to make an example of the 
guilty parties, /rumor has it that 
within a few days a severe whip- 
ping will be administered to several 
of the gang who are known. No 
less than three years ago this same 
section of the Blue Grass region was 
overrun with a band of daring horse 

theives. 

"So bold did they become that 
the stock of no man was safe until 
the farmers took the law into their 
own hands, and a man named Col- 
4+ftSy-one of the leaders of the horse 
thieves, was strung up at Sherman. 
Ky. The incident for a time had 
the desired effect, but the tactics of 
tbe-obbgftng ar^again CTonprmj-tO 
the surface. Many valuable horses 
have been stolen in the past week, 
and when detection seemed possi- 
ble the dumb brutes were left maim- 
ed on the road 



county land is $29 33. This isa pret- 
tv liberaW ahmHorrwhrii c< 



nsit to Kentucky until 17G9, eight 
years aftcrthedate of the inscription 
spoken of on the piece of bark, and 
then only came to the border of the 
State and camped and hunted dur- 
ing the winter, Boone could not 
have made the inscription, and be- 
sides, it is quite probable that Daniel 
Boone was never within the present 
boundary of Boone Countv, unless 
he stopped and visited Big Bone 
Springs as he floated down the Ohio 
river past them in his canoe, on his 
way to his future home in Missouri 
in 179"., but Collin's Historv of 
Kentucky does not record the 'fact 
if he did so. Therefore, we feel 
forced to attribute Bro. Gaines' bit 
of historical record to the probable 
energy of some impulsire vouth of 
comparatively recent years, who 
anxious to make his mark (on a tree) 
fell upon this above plan. 

Whilst Daniel Boone had little 
education, yet he could write, as 
autographic letters bear testimony, 
and by the reading of his life and 
adventures, we are told he rarely 
availed himself of this means of 
communication, and we believe 
there is no instance cited by the 
history of our State, of his having 
IcfHttVname or any-other authen- 
tic carving on any of the trees 
throughout all ■'Central Kentucky,' 
where he spent fifteen vears of his 
most exciting and eventful career. 
' 'Squire BooneUJaniel's brother, 
however, left his name and the date, 
1770. cut on a slab of limestone 



To those owing tuxes— I have vis+U'd 
each voting precinct in the couniv 
twice each year to collect taxes*, and 
the collections have been delayed for 
reasons unknown to me. I am now 
compelled to collect tlieui, and shall 
from now oi, advertise as many sales 
for taxes as lean conveniently make 
each County Curl, day, until all the 
taxes are collected. Pay up and save 
the cost of sale. C. C ROBE UTS. 

Ex Sheriff sale for taxes • 

By virtue of ballauce of ti.xas due U,r 
the years 1887, S8S, 1889, 1830 ISM & 
892 we will sell for cash in hand E5 t!„. 
highest bidder at the Court Hou«edoor 
in the town of Burlinslon, Kv, on 
Monday February 4th 189o, Lhelolluw- 
ing propertv. or so much thereof as 
will satisfy the said taxaa and cost 
thereon. 

A tract of laud near Verona Boone 
County Ky, containing 7G aeres nsses- 
ecl as the property of Lewis .M.., r 
Amount to be raised by sale is $37 60. 
J.R Chitterbuck Kx S. it {• 
J)avi..,| n,-:ill . Ex.-'. !>.<•; 



3ry Goods, Notions, Clothing, GrocerieO 

S5BOOTS AND SHOES, 5: 

WALL PAPER, WALL PAPER 

And this backed up by as Low Prices as the best 
Quality of Goods will admit. 



J- G. TOMLIN, 

ATTORNEY - AT - LAW, 

WALT0IT, KEXTUCKT. 
— o — 

C.X,.,: G * ll » ,1 »- , Prompt attend., k 1t CI t 
Collections entrusted to him. mckss-oj 



Will Make it to YOUR Interest to Trade with Us 

5l W. M. RACHAL & CO., 



UNION, KENTUCKY. 



land for Sale. 



Commissioner's Sale. 



won' 



gett 



Aii organization has now been ef^ 
fected by the farmers in the coun- 
ties named and it is said with good 
authority that before the close of 
this week two men will be publicly 
whipped at Walton and two at Dry 
Ridge, Ky. Notice has been saved 
on several others with the injunct- 
ion to leave the respective counties 
where they reside or suffer the pen- 
alty. Unless this is. done the edict 
of the residents will be carried out. 
Meanwhile, developments of a sen- 
8ation al characte r are expected." 

Mrs. Mary Vaughn will sell at 
public auction next .Saturday at 2 
o'clock p.m., a lot of furniture, beds 
and bedding one lady's saddle and 
other articles loo numerous to men- 
tion. The sale will be at her resi- 
dence between Burlington and 



with that of our neighboring coun- 
ties, and it is remembered that the 
aver age 

in 18S)o. 'It is as much as the coun- 
ty would sell for. 

The last assessment shows a de- 
crease of 35 in the number of town 
lots, but the total value of that class 
of property is only $1;2G0 less than 
in 18&3,consequently the decrease in 
the number of those lots has very 
little effect on the total valuation oi 
taxable property in the county. 

.Stock men are not taking as much 
interest in horses as they have been 
for several years past^ and where 
the assessor found in 1893, 3G 
thoroughbred mares and colts, in 
1894 he found only one, and that 
was listed at the modest sum of $50, 
while the 3,42-1 common plugs are 
valued at $42 each. This indicates 
that a common plug horse in Boone 
county has nearly as good standing 
as his aristocratic neighbor, who 
can boast of its celebrated ancestors. 
It appears that the people had 
more money at their command in 94' 
than they bad in 1893, their bank 
account in the former year exceed- 
ing that of the latter year by $7,263, 
while they had $5,000 more cash in 
their pockets. Right here it might 
be remarked that the statements of 
the banks of the county show a 
much larger deposit than the tax- 
payers have reported to tbeassessor. 
That the sheep industry has been 
on the decline in this county for 
the past few years4s-showft"4}y the 
assessor's book. From the 1893 to 
1S94 assessment there wasadecrease 



- .' -.-- --■- - ""<« ui iii.iwoi.uiic nuu ut iceuiu in t,tiiiiniis"ionei 

situated in Madison County . . This book No. 2, pape 133 of the ]?,„ 
stone, -however has— been- moved Records at Burlington, Ky., s; 



stone, however has been moved 
quit e recently from th e historical 
spot it occupied to the Court House 
yard in Richmond Kentucky, where 
it can now be seen, a silent "witness 



Boone 

The Germnnia Huildii: r Aswoia- 
tiou of Covington, Kv , ]\'ff, 

against | Ktpiity. 

Edward Itichey, Deft. 

By virtue of a judgment and-wulerof 
sale of the Boone Cir0JI.il Court, render- 
ed at the Dec,, term thereof, isjil, in 
the above styled^caiiPe; I shall proceed 
to offer for sale at the Court House 
door in Burlington, Boone county 
Kentucky, to I he highest hiddor, at 
public sale on Monday the 4th day of 
Feb. Ifi95, at 1 o'clock p. m ,or (here- 
about, being county court day, upon n 
credit of six and twelve mont hs, the 
followiug described properly, to-wll; 

Lying, being and situated in Hie 
county of Boone and Stare' of Kvr, and 
being lot No. Tin the partition "of the 
real estate ot John Kie.hey. dee'd., aa 
will appear by deed of it. T. Oarnett 
Special Commissioner, of-t be Ikioii e 
County Court, dated F.di'.v |5th, 1§87, I 
and of record Ih Commissioner's dei 



A tract of land containing 25 acres, 
lying and .-iltialed in the e -M.niv of 
Boone, .State of Kentucky, on the Cov- 
itifrton and Lexington turuptke, two 
miles south of Florence and joining 
the lands of Ben Stephens and Thomas 
Dixon and others. Said land belongs 
to the estate of Ormsberry Dixon de- 
e-.-aartl, and has to he sold to settle up 
lie estate. Bald land will be sold to 
the liiuht^t bidder on 

SATCIiDAY, FEBRUARY 2d, W&, 

on the following term-: 
One thkd cash, one -third in 12 months 
arid ouc-third iu 21 mouthawith inter- 
eat on the two !ast payments from date 
ol sa!o. 

For further information Inquire of 
the uirdeisiaued, 

LEWIS RICK, Exocut. 
Rich wood, 




For liopresentativo. 



lone Co., 
lid land 



being bounded and described as follows 



Jieiitatc.Wiis49M..of*n*r-a and a struggle- the con- 
- temptation of which is unpleasant; 
the echoes of which have long since 
died away. Q, 

■*= » — a : — . ~ 

The average value of land for 
taxation is higher in Fayette than 
in anyother county in the State, it 
being $03 '40 per acre. Martin coun- 
ty has the lowest valuation, being 
§1 30 per acre. 



of about 2,000 in the number of that 



01 anout i5,uuu in the number of that p 

class of stock. In 1893 theshcerr- 8 ^ 1jU 



were valued at $2 31 per head, but 
in 1894 they, Jiave depreciated to 
„Q T per h jBiuL While sheep were 



decreasing in both number and val- 
uo. hogs w ere b e co ming ni orcpopu- 

sed in 



Liinthyig. 



_'merB,and increased in 
number, but an 1893 hog was worth 
$4 00, while his brother, a year later, 
is found to be of the value of $3 25. 
Thus it is seen with what rapidity 
the popularity and value of a farm- 
er's stock changes, and the man who 
bandlesa variety of stock is very apt 
to sell something at a good price 
somewhere along the line. 

The taste of our people run less 
to music last year than it did the 
year before, and they had $3,272 less 
money invested in pianoos and or- 
gans, notwithstanding the agents 
were placing these instruments in 
every neighborhood. 

Six or seven persons list diamonds 
to the value of $020, while the re- 
mainder of the people in the coun- 
ty have only $70 worth of jewelry. 
- , This shows that a very, large major- 
' ity of Boone county people are not 



Tiik first thing the Democratic 
members of the present Congress 
did was to repudiate President Cleve- 
land as a leader, and they have not 
been able to find one of their own 
number, whom they will acknowl- 
edge as a leader, and without a 
leader nothing will be done. 

PUBLKJALE! 

Expecting to make a change in my 
business, 1 will sell at Public Auc- 
tion, on the John T. Craven farm, 

2 miles West of Florence, Boone 
County, Ky„ on the Burlington & 
Florence Turnpike, 

Thursday, Feb. 21, 189$, 

The following property: 

3 Work Horses, 2-yr old Colt, year- 
ling Colt, 16 Milch Cows. 10 or 12 
Heifers, some of which will'be fresh 
in the spring; 2-yr-old Stokepoges 
and St. Lambert Bull, 2 young Jer- 



Beginning at a stone iu aTineof Joseph 
Chambers a corner oi lot No 1 ; thence 
n 46}, e 18.72 ehs. toji White Oak tree 
a corner of Thos. Ross; thence with 
his line 8-43^^-9 T C0- e 4r8-te-tt etwre 
ner with lot No. 8; thenoe n 41} w 9.f.l 
chg to the beginning, containing eigh- 
teen acres; with the benefit of a pas*- 
way 16 feet in width, beginning at a 
stone a corner of lot No. 8; thence with 
a line of lotsNos. 2. .1, 4. 5, 10, 9 and 8, 
s 41} e to the Walton road, as will more 
fully appear by said. Commissioner's 
report filed in said action of partition, 
in regard to said passway. 
For the purchase price of said land the 
purchaser, with approved security or 
securities, must execute bond, hearing 
legal interest from the day ofsale tinlil 
paid, and having the force and eflect of 
a judgment, with a lien retained there- 
in until all the purchase money is paid. 
Bidders will bed«e prepared to comply 
promptly with these terms. 
Amount to be made by sale $598 21 
J. B. BERKSHIRE, M. C. B. C. 
Gausphole & Lassing for Plaintiff. 



IfyOU desnv lo express your choice 
for tomily Repivseiitatm., which " „fil- 
eer will b e~eh*clod next November cut 
out the following haip.t, fill it with 
your name, and the name of the person 
of your choice, ami mail it lo u l( . R^. 

The name of the voter will not be 

o:vti:;.-,c-:i at t u is <.ll|,v. The result of 

I ho vote wi ii [,;• publis h ed each week. 

Only ir-rfal voters of this County w 'iII 

' ■ .! 'V.-ttl to vot,., and no one will be 

e^lilietl to more than one vote. 



Dr. W. H. Belknap, 
X> onti sT, 

of Cincinnati, 

—will be at — 

" Mr. Cowen's, in 

Burlington the 
First Monday in each Month 

and will remain two days. All 
those desiring work should call early 

Good Work at City Prices 

feg-and satisfaction guarantccd.-C t 

THElBURLINGTON 

j S. K. Corner Talr.l and Broadway 
OINC1NN ATI, O., . 

IHUNLKY W. SMITH, Proprietor 

(li'ir.-.cily of t).,one County, Ky.) 

Kates fl Per Day, Special Bates by 



Z. KYLE PETTIT. 

ATTORNEY AT LAW AND REAL 
ESTATE AGENT. 

Ludlow, - - Kentucky. 

And Room 5 Boone Block, Covington, 
from 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. 

Will practice in all the court* of Ken- 
ton and Boone counties, and in the 
Court of Appeal*. Collection of note*, 
rents, 4c., a specialty. 

W„ E. VEST, 

County Surveyor, 

BURLINGTON, KY. 

U prepared to do .|| Wn d. „t s, lrTtTinr . All ~ 
ders by maill prompUy attended t». 



Q- G. Hughes. d. E. Castlkmah. 

HUGHES & CASTLEMAN, 

ATTORNEYS - AT - LAW 

•BUKLINGTON, KT. 

Will practice in all the courts. Prompt 

attention glren to all business 

entrusted to them. 



> 



S. GAINES, 

ATTORNEY-AT-LAW 
BURLINGTON, KY. 

Will practice in all the courts, and 

prompt attention given collections, 
umce— In residence near post-office 



JOHN TANEOUS, 
CARPENTER & BUILDER, 

HEBRON, KY., 

All kinds of carpenters work done in 
the beat style at prices to suit the times. 

8&*YoUK WOHK IS Sor,ICITBD.-»3t 



(he Week. 



Ti| l- '••L-Itl.l.\<;|-<)N, (InamrrlvSt. Pt.ol Ho- 
t.;i| hits K-i-i, tW l1B hly ,-etittc.l and rcfur 



COMMISSIONER'S SALE. 



.lll8, 



30 High Bred Jersey Cattle, 

10 Sheep, . 13 Thin Rind Hogs, 
Tarming Implements, consisting of 
Plows, Harrows, Cultivators, <fcc; 1 
Bell Cit y hau d or horse poster Cut- 
ling BoxTHoad Wagon, 2 Spring 
Wagons, Mowing Machine, Wheat 
Drill, Hay Rake, Hay Rake and 
Rones, Horse Power Dairy Churn 
and Outfit, 2-horee Sled, lot of Har- 
ness, Hay in the barn. Straw in the 
stack, lot of Household and Kitch- 
en Furniture, and other articles too 



Boone Circuit Court, Ky 
W.A.Gaines, rift. 

vs J- Equity 
Frank Hartman, .Minnie Hartman, liis 

wife and A. G. Winston, Defts. 

By virtue ol a Judgment and order 
ofsale of the Boone Circuit Court, ren- 
dered at the Dec, term thereof, 1804, 
in the above cause, I filial I proceed to 
offer ror sale at the Court House door 
in Burlington, Boone county, Ky., to 
the highest bidder, at public sale on 
Monday, the 4th day of Feb., 1890, at 
1 o'clock p. m„ or thereabout, being 
County Court day, upon a credit of 0, 
12 and 18 months, tbo following-de- 
scribed property, to wit: 

A tract of land lying and being in 
Boone county, Ky., on the Ohio river 
at the mouth of Woolper ("reek and 
bounded generally thut<: Beginning at 
the mouth of said creek and said river; 
thence with a line of ,.E, L:Or,mt (now 
Earnest Grant) to the I'eterKbnrg and 
Bellevue county road; thence witb said 
road cros sing said creel: to tbr> dntynr 




A. H. McGLASSON, 

TERM < SURGEON, 

Erianger, Ky. 

E&tJINE DENTISTRY 
Given Special Attention. 



V 



Office In Jf . Rylk's Stable. 



P- T FALL, 

PAINTER Aisrp- 



-PAPERHANGElt. 

TJnion. Kentucky. 

Paper Hanging a Specialty. 
Will visit ail parts of the Oo. with sam- 
ples. Give me a call. 



'means so much more than 

•you imagine — serious and' , 

Tatal diseases result ironi 

trifling ailments neglected. 

')on'.t play with Nature's 

reatest gift- 



BOONE CO. DEP0SI1 BANK. 

(Incorporated 1SS6.) 

Capital, $80,000 

Surplus and undivided profits, 17,000 
-)o(- 
Our facilities enable us to receive on 
favorable termsaeoounts of Individuals' 
and corporations. Collections prompt- 
ly remitted for at lowest rates 




numerous to mention 

TERMS OF SALE: 

Sums of $o and under cash; over that 
amount a credit of 9 months will be 
given without interest, pnrchasers to 
give note with approved security, ne- 
gotiable and payable in the Erianger 
Deposit Bank. No property to be re- 
moved until terms are complied with. 

Sale to begin at o'clock a. in. 

GEO. W. UTZ. 
J. B. CRrGi.En, Auctioneer. 



Many of the farmers are ready to 
start their plows as soon as the 
weather will permit. 



■Y ^M w i vu M^i^^mi, — mw i. n n f i. m .. — .in I * ^ 4 

lands of the late-Nancy Ton-ill, now be- 
longing to Nora Stott, wile of Win. 
Stott. at a point in-ar a gate on. said 
road .which opens at ffi6"Terrm nation 
of the private way which leads to said 
Hartman's dwelling house; thence fol- 
lowing the lines ot the said Nora Stott 
to the said river; thence down the river 
to the beginning, containing -'l'"> acres, 
more or less, being the same land con- 
veyed to said Frank llartman by deed 
by G. W. Terrill and wife, W. H.Terrill 
and wife, \V. M. Terrill and wife, and 
Elijah Parker and wife by deeds of rec- 
ord in the Boone Co. Clerks O ffice. 

Or sufficient thereof to produce the 
sums of money so ordered to be made. 
For the purchase price the pure bas- 
er, with approved security or secur- 
ities, must execute bonds, bearing legal 
interest from the day ofsale until paid, 
and having the force and eflect of a 
Judgment, witb a lien retained there- 
in until all the purcUi-se money is paid, 
Bidders will be prepared to comply 
promptly with these terms 

Amount to bo made bv sale 84,880.77, 
J. B. HKIiKSIUKiC, M O. B. C. ('. 



Town: 



iron 




-health. 

. nti nrctceliiiif 
out of :.ortvwcak 
and Relief ally ex- 
hausted, nervous, 
nave no appetite 
and can't work, t 
begin at oncetak- 
fug the most relia- 
ble strengthening 
medicine, which is 
Brown's Iron let- 
ters. A few bot- 
tles cure— benefit 
comes from - the 
very first «*le>sc— it 
Ti'^.v *t 3 tit in yo u r 
'erth, „u n it it's 
pleasant to take. 



It Cures- 



Kidney end Liver 

?rct:tfcs, 



BEST 

Condensed News, 

Stories, 

Miscellany, 

Women's Department, 

Children's Department, 

Agricultural Department, 

Political Qfeartmerit, 

A nsweis to Correspondents, 

Editorials, 

Everything, 



HUNGER DEPOSIT BANK, 

(iMCORriRATZD 1S91.) 

ERLANGER, - - KENTUCKY. 

CAriTAL PAID IK tin OOO 

a*""-™ ^ JTooS 

Careful attention given collections, 
and remi'.tRuces promptly made. De- 
posit accounts solicited. 



Will be round in the 



-rtftw.-ifcri-Blood 

Hi — Kcrvflu.T ailment: 



C..-mrifc.;;;{-." 



J . . '■ ,v ... ■: [••.•:iu,.:o— it I];..-.crr..v ;<| rt H ff 

■ • ■■•! Hi's wrnjipw, All others .- t>.- -,i:U- "I 

''■■■'' < -:i receipt of two x. rtampt wo Jr 

: 1 - . 1 . . f '£ ;i Becutitul V'..,iJ'_'S 

1 j-w-J .- :■ I I ,.,!: - !_-,... J, 

■■■ CHTn M. CI L.'i :.:.\C,V^. m % 



Weekly Courier - Journal. 



OST IN QUANTITY. BEST IN QUALM 

WORMS 

. WHITE'S CREAM 

! vermifuge; 

I FOR 20 YEARS 

Has loci all WORM Romodle* ' 

'EVERY BOTTLE aOUUTBEB,! 

Bor.i) nv ail DiiTJeaisTs, 

»iciurii»ox r.r?>f'\"t *J., it, Mni _ 



For Sale. 



DR. C. H. CRIGLER, Dentist 



A "I'.'Ll'iVrr.i 't r. W . 1™" '''"T.T """ 1 ""—'r' i r''' 

HKN H V \V ATTfiTtSOTJ Is the Editor. 
-PflICE,$l,O0a YJBABV 

'1'hi; Weekly Courier-Joiirnnl mokea very liber- 
al linns to incuts. Sample copies ot the paper 

and 1 In- I'li.-iinuiu Suppleiucnt sent free to any ail- 
ilress Write to 

CourierrJournal Company, 

Louisville, Ky. 



-WIU, III 

ERLANGER, 
VVkdnksday oi 



KY., 

EACH WEKK. 



The wind blew and howled most 
terrifically last Friday night. 



Offlco over Soutlier & HtlBer'S groce- 
ry store, (.'(imiiriiiwiiiltli Avenue. 
Ortlca Hours— 8 a. in. to '1:30 p. m. 



FOR SALE. 



Hi.AidiiTKit IIou.se nnd 11 full set of 
Butcher's Tool.-. Among the outfit is a 
.-plcndicl r.nd spacious refrigerator and 
a pair of seal©9 of ttve latest patent. 
Everything in Rood or der and will be 
■"■hi at a reasonable price, 

Iliitryinylh, littrlin-ton, Ky. 




RICHWOOD, record 2:24, by Sou I re 
Talmage by CM aay.jr.'; alsoth™ 
flue Spanish Jack, Af eMnd cr, Jr., J 
years old, black with white poiAts, 161 
Imuds nigh, and one yearling, sired by 
Alexander, jr., blaok, wbite points. 
D. T. BUFFINcfoON, 
Florence, Ky. 



?PXENT& 



mcAVEAl 0, 1 liAIJE MARK53F 

*P COPYRIGHTS, m 

JAW I OBTAIN A VKVK 

•zparlenn In the 



For ■ 






TS& 






""eH 
oon 



notice 



oat ooet to 
Issued weekl 

Sfflf « 

Bnlldln 
copies, !| 







■ 1 ■ 

J 



■BB 



■^^■n 



-*f 



€oe«f Reros. 



Monday 
(lay. 



was a beautifully snowy 



Carrollton Is going to have .wuttr 
works at a cost of $in,00(). The contract 
la let. 



It is said there Is a ereat deal of very 
fine tobacco in the lower part of this 
county. 

The last freese-up produced the b«at 
Ice of the season, and eousldorablo of 
It was housed. 

m ♦* — 

no verm ct»"iw t»i iimto^"v^ *»*?i*. *^»*t«« ... 
this part of the county last week. 
Prices ranged from-$2 "to*?; 

About all file ice houses in town are 
filled, and the lust crop of ice gathered 
was very sujierior to the first. _____ 
•«•• — ■ 

James Clore is talking of having a 
snake drive down on his farm about 
the last of June or first of July. 



Take your shoe work to J. \V. Grej?g 
in Burlington. He guarantees his work. 
"Work done at reasonable rates. 

m mm — 

The lec-wagons be^an business early 
Monday morning. The ice put up was 

RBOHt four inches illicit and very clear. 

— ,_ ♦ •^ — 

Don't forget the Manning sale of 3.*i0 
acres of land, and a lot of personal pro- 
perty, oirtlve'faTmTtbrjvc'rliirenccntjst 
Friday. 

The Recordkr has not the space to 
spare to publish addresses nominating 
persons to be voted for for representa- 
tive Sorry it has not . 

Rachford, who was on trial in the 
Pendleton Circuit Court, last week, for 
the murder of one Finn, several 
months ago, was acquitted. A form- 
er Jury gave Kachford a life sentence. 

On account of the bad weather the 
Manning sale advertised for last Satur- 
day, was postponed until next Friday, 
when the farm and personal property 
will be offered at public sale, liemeui- 
ber the place— just above Florence. 



Neighborhood News. 

UASBURG— The wind was very high 
on the river Friday night. Navigation 
was entirely suspended. 

Several parties from this vicinity 
sold their tobacco on the Cincinnati 
Breaks lately at prices ranging from 
three to six cents. 

Joe Frit?:, in lifting his little boy by 
the arm, pulled it out of place at the 
elbow. Dr. Til ley rendered the neces- 
sary aid. 

The man who can take a larger chew 
of tobacco than J. \V. Berkshire has 
been round^~anor hlH name fa Abhd 
( Uller) Dean.who lives on the ouUki rts 
of this place. 

Th e peaches are undoubtedly all kill- 
ed in this vicinity, a thorough exami- 
nation confirms this beyond a doubt. 

Mrs. P. K. Cason's parents received 
a letter from her the other day. Mr. 
Casou lias been ordered to report at 
Palm Beech, Dade county, Florida, 
which is iu Billy Bowleg's former do- 
minion in the Everglades. 

What I would like to see . Ed Hmith 
<iuit telling his old (iarrisou creek 
stories and get some of more recent 
date. 

Cleveland, Carlisle A Co., adopt the 
financial ideas of Col. Geo. R. Berk- 
shire, i. e.. the free coinage of silver, 
flioreof all kinds of money, Including 
counterfeit, Just so it will pay debts. 

A steam fcrrvboat at Attrora.-and a 
bridge across Woolper. Less politics 
*Knore business. ■ — — 



credit and the lasting ?»<«!* ***J' 
cucrgetic teachers. Miss Roberts, I was 
very much pleased with your closing 
remarks, where you Insisted upon the 
cooperation of parents and teachers. 
This is absolutely necessary to a well 
regulated school, fnrents, it is your 
duty, pure and simple. The teacher 
can not acquire that higher aim for 
which she is striving without your co- 
operation. The mind of the child is 
very active and Its character is being 
daily molded at school for which the 
teacher is very largely responsible, and 
can you afford to remain at home while 
this most Important work is being done. 
I most emphatically answer in the 
negative. Visit your school, eucourage 
yourTeucher.havehef to lmowthaHier 
interest is your interest, A few encour- 
aging words from you have a magic ef- 
fect and help to lighten the burden of 
a teacher's life. 

The newly married couple, A. it. 
Johnson and lady, gave their young 
friends and associates, a social last 
week. Taffy was made and all present 
expressed their desire to call again ere 
the flowers begin to bloonw 

Last but not least, a hop at one of 
our most respected and generous citi- 
zens, Mrs. King's, given in honor of 
Misses Haden and McDonald, who are 
guests of the family. Music by Prof. 
Young, Mr. Geo. Bagby and Mr. San- 
ders. The house was well filled. Re- 
freshments were served and the host 



highly pleased to see all in such 
When the 



Mr. and Mrs. P. T. Fall, of Union, 
have our sympathv In their deep grief 
over the death of a child. No one who 
has not experienced the pangs caused 
by the calling away of a dear little one, 

knows the sorrow such an occasion fc^led-te^vory j»rt » o» t 'tt u 
visits upon the heads of a family. 



RABBIT HA.SH— The river is rising 
again, but it will not be as high as it 
was last week. 

I/ist Saturday night Mr. and Mrs. 
Joe Hillis entertained the young folks 
with a delightful social. 

O. W. Adams returned from the city, 
a few days ago, very much discouraged 
ou account of the low price of tobacco. 

Chas. Wilson has Intermittent fever 
at his home in Lawrenoeburg. At last 
account he was improving. 

The hop at Tuck VuNess' last Wed- 
nesday night was well attended and 
greatly enjoyed. 

Mr. Oraer Kirtley is still confined to 
his room, but he is able to sit up part 
of the time. 

B. C. Calvert is able to stir about 
again. 

E. L. Clement's school closed ou the 
28th. It was well attended throughout 
the term. He started out to make his 
school a success and we think he suc- 



was .. 

great glee. When the hour arrived to 
depart we felt that wc were under many 
obligatio ns to M rs. King and daughter 
Tor (heir cordiality, and hopc*d the time 
was not far distant when wc would, be 
permitted to spend another evening 
with them. 



waves a sheet In the air and then runs. 
The ladles will not venture out any 
more on account of this human devil, 
as he is called. He should be caught 
and severely punished. 

John Coons, of Cold Springs, Indi- 
ana, is visiting here. 

Haw friend Tolin making tracks down 
the road, Sunday. 

Misses Sallle Allen, Horenoe John- 
sou and Jennie 1'. Allen, all of Big 
Bone, were guests of Mrs. Knit*, last 

Misses Bessie Hurd and Artie Ruth 
spent Sunday at Utzinger, the guests 
of Miss Julia Smith. 

The C. G. Club will give another 
dance Friday night. 

A-party Tuesday night at tD£ rest- 

denee of John Hurd. 

Chickenpox, whooping cough ty- 
phoid fever and la grippe in town. 

Miss Lou Wtfflams, of Union, has 
been the guest of Mrs. J. W. Taliaferro 
for several days. 



The pupils of Miss Nannie Brlstow's 
school, at Hebron, will give an enter- 
tainment at the Town Hall, at tha t 
place, Saturday evening, February 0, 
lieginuing at 7:.J0 o'clock. Admission 
15 cents. The proceeds are to be ap- 
plied to the Improvement of the public 
school. 



H. L. Edwards is not improving as 
was confidently hoped, and the com- 
munity Is grieved by the outlook. 

We arc going to have a show. Joe 
Reed, Prof. Young and the band boys 
arc getting up what promises to be an 
entertainment 'wot is (Tirer^ Dr.-eaiues 
was selected as middle man, but aim- 
ing to do the talking for the ends and 
the middle, he was fired. 

Two prominent men of the town have 
"quit"— one because his wife threaten- 
ed to leave him and the other because 
his wife has left him- The latter said 
the reason he "swore off," was because 
he wanted to go to Heaven— he under- 
derstood In that blessed world there 
was no marriage or given in marriage 

Miss Edith DcMoisey gave a party, 
last week. Everyone enjoyed them- 
selves, unless it was Ed Laws, who 



Philip Klopp and wife, of Hathaway, 
were in town Saturday. 

Francis McOuire, of Cincinnati, was 
initown Haturdoy. 

A Mr. Wilson, ofDillsboro, Indiana, 
is visiting here. 

Kstiin Snyder, of Bullittsvllle, was 
circulating in our town Sunday. 

The band reorganized last Thursday 
night,' taking in three new members, 
to wit : I'rof. Hardin. Hubert Walton 
and Frank Berkshire. The name will 
be the same as heretofore, the Peters- 
burg Cornet Band. The following of- 
ficers were elected : M. S. Hardin, Mu- 
sical Director and Vicc-Preisdeut ; F. 
W. Berkshire, President und Everett 
Helms Secretary and Treasurer. The 
members are. Prof. Hardin, solo b flat 
cornet; B. R. Smith, e fiat cornet; 
Arthur Alloway, solo b flat cornet ; 
Earl Whiting, e and b flat clarinet* ; 
Kverett Helms, baritone j C. H. Smith, 
tuba : Edwanl Keiru, first tenor ; John 
Hnillli. second tenor; Geo. W. Wein- 
del, solo alto; Hubert Walton, second 
alto ; William Coseldine, snare drum ; 
Frank W. Berkshire, base drum. The 
above are all experienced musicians, 
and will make excellent music this 
season. 



Is broken and that hereafter the best 

man shall win. I have nothing to say | 

for nor against either of these gentle- J 

men at present, but surely will i w. T. Ryle, 

I have when the proper time comes, as I 
am always for one and against the oth- j 
er, for a "house dl video against itself; 

j can not stand." I bellevein a fair count 

| and a square deal. I have heard It said 
that this wasa short term for Dr. Trigg. 
This is true, but nevertheless in the 
conventional Sparta when Dr. Trigg 
received the nomination resolutions 
were passed to this effect: That hereaf- 
ter the people of the county entitled to 
the candidate should say who the can- 
didate should be, and he should l>c the 
candidate for the district, therefore do- 
ing away with mass meetings in each 
county to appoint delegates to the dis- 
trict convention. Therefore, Recording 
to right Gallatin is entitled to the can- 
didate and people of Hint county must 
say who he shall be and the people of 
Boone and Owen must acquiesce in the 
matter until the election iu November 
and then vote solid for the nominee of 
the Democratic party of Gallatin coun- 
ty, and if we do this peace and harmo- 
ny will exist in the Democratic party 
of this district. 

The Carrollton News says when Col. 
W. 0. Bradley comes arouud he will be 
mighty apt to sing us a song of "An 
Empty Treasury" and that too with 
all the variations. This is true and a 
very good plea to present for election- 
eering purposes, for there are a great 
many voters that are a little off, some 
from one cause and some from another, 
and they are always ready to form 
their ceuehwiouB froan* pufeHe speech 
rather than to read and find out the 



COMMISSIONER'S BAtB. 



Boone Circuit Court, Ky. 
PI ft. 
; Equity. 
D. Q. Rice, Ac., Deft* 

By virtue of a Judgment and order 
of Bale of- the Boone Circuit Court, 
rendered at the December term thereof, 
1894, in the above cause. I sball pro- 
ceed to offer for sale at the Court 
Bouse door in Burlington, Boone 
County, Ky., to the highest btdder, at 
Public Sale on Monday the 4th day of 
February, 1805 at one o'clock p m.. or 
thereabout, being County Court day, 
npon a credit of six and twelve months, 
the following described property, to- 
wit: 

An undivided one-fifth in a tract of 
land,4 yi n g n e a r th e town of M»VUUv 
Boone county, Ky., and bounded thus. 
On the north by the lamis of BO.'OD 
Rice; on the east by Middle Creek; on 
the south by Solon Rice and on the 
west by the Carlton Ferry & Bellevue 
Road. Containing about 60 acres. 

For the purchase price the purchas- 
er, with approved security orsecurities, 
must execute bonds, bearing legal in- 
terest from the day of sale until paid, 
and having the force and effect of a 
Judgment, with a lien retained there- 
in until all the purchase money is 
paid. Bidders will be prepared to 
comply promptly with these terms 

Amount to be made by sale $758 22. 
J. B. BERKSHIRE, M. C. B. C. 
J. M. Lassingfor Plaintiff. 



If 

You 

Want 




^tyeap (Joods 



Look 

At 

Tl)I3. 



■ ■ y K Attrt SftLLfNO 5 lb. ?chofield Blankets at $4 ; 4} lb. Scho- 
W field Blanket- at $3.75; 4* lb. SchonVId Blankets at $3-50. 

Lot of Women's Shoes— cost S2 now $1.50. 

Lot of Hosiery at your own price. 

Lot of Crash at oc and 4Ge per ya*dV ■ - ■ — 

Lot of Mens* Caps former price 50c, now 36c. 

Wc arso have sonre Mh*»' BOOTS and winter SHOES at great bar- 
gains that must be sold to make room for 

SPRING STOCK; also a nice line of 

<f GENERAL xMERCHANDISE.* 



PERSONAL MENTION. 

The infant child of Mr. and Mrs. Dix 
on, of Limaburg, is dangerously ill. 

S. J. Cluttcrbuck nud wife were vis- 
iting at Erlanger, last Saturday and 
Sunday. 

Dr. W. A. Ckirc, of Bullittsvllle, was 
In town lust Thursday. He tarried but 
a few hours. 

Johunle Hogau was out among the 
gnuvers last week, and bought con- 
siderable tobacco. 

Joseph Shaw, a Covington tobacco 
buyer, was canvassing this part of the 
county,- last week. 

Fletcher Clore and wife, of Bullitts- 
vllle, were visiting J. R. Cluttcrbuck 
and family, Sunday. 

W. M. Rogers, of Walton, was rush- 
ing the insurance business in this part 
of the county, last week. 

Hear that Misses Mary and Cathar- 
ine Furlong will become citizens of 
Burlington about April first. 

Kaeklel Avlor and wife, of the Fran- 
cisvllle neighborhood, were guests of 
Elmer Bcall and wife, Sunday. 

I/eslie Cluttcrbuck and Miss Ella 
Duncan attended a party at Prof. Vo- 

. .shejl'sju. I'nipji,, .Styturduy night. 

J. M. Lassiug was at Bellevue, lost 
Saturday, looking after the interest of 
the Commonwea lth iu Esquire (.'icon's 
court. 



Johunle Bulk has boon driving the 
mall wagon for two or three weeks, 
while Cant. Ryle has been recuperating 
his health. 



Elbert Ryle "has about recovered from 
an attack of pneumonia. 

Hon. James A. Wilson is enjoying 
better health this winter than ho has 
for some time. 

The tobacco growers aro about 
through stripping. 

Speaking or different persons as can- 
didates for the legislature, why not set- 
tle upon and nominate Ex-Commiss- 
ioner J. J. Stephens.one who is consci- 
entious in the discharge of every pub- 
lie duty. He would make the people 
an excellcut representative. 

Ott and Sebern Scott were visiting 
their cousin, Lewis Stephens, last 
Thursday. / 

Robt. M. Wilson will take possession 
of the B. R. Stephens farm, on the riv- 
er, March 1st. 

We are glad to know that Beu Wil- 
son has been reappointed deputy coun- 
ty dork. He is the man for the place. 

»> ♦ ■ ■ 

«LNP0WDER— Mrs. Sanders, moth- 
er of L. H. Busby, is quite sick. 

Clarence Tanner is laid up with rheu- 
matism. 

James Long, son of John Ix>ug, died 
on the eve of the 20th of typhoid fever. 

The little daughter of Philip Fall, of 
Union, died on the 26th Inst. Friends 
of the family unite in sending their 
sympathy. 

The Cottage Prayer meeting will be 
held at the residence of fern Tanner, 
Sunday evening, February 3d. 

Mr. Drum's school closed on the 23d. 
The day was spent iu select reading, 
recitations and talking of the happy 
days spent in school. Mr Orem has 
taught this school for three successive 
years, and his scholars are greatly at- 
tached to him. His parting with the 
pupils was quite touching. He is well 

iked by the neighborhood in general. 
In fhc.eveuiug.of ttluo, 22d. the school, 
gave an exhibition iu cipheriug in 
which the visitors also took i«rt. IrVin 
Tanner and Newton Long were victo- 
rious iu grade 5, turning down seven 
opponents; Euuie Borders, <n* grade 4 
turned down five; Martin Beemou of 
grade 3 turned down 4; Iieslie Barlow 



— wasn 1 tr+nvited. 



Wm. Stamler says he'll never mar- 
ry—he can't. 
J. E. Botts, from a staunch Baptist 



has gradually ascended until, now, lie 
has become a respectable and influen- 
tial agnostic. 

Bro. Johnsou has rccieved a "call 
from n church iu Kenton. Botts says 
its a "raise." 

I wrote something nice about Elzie 
Gorman, but the copy was destroyed. 
It will appear next week. 

E. K. Stephens a victim of care- 
lessness upon the part of the employees 
of the L. & N. R. R., is no better. If 
there is not some reparation made in 
the near future, a suit is not improba- 
ble. 

The ''council" is weary, the "Squire" 
like Job's war horse, smells the battle 
from afar. Both resting easy. 

Geo. Ranslaer has reformed. He's at- 
tending to his own affairs. Also Dr. 
Keys, who has quit practicing medi- 
cine—dentistry only. 

Wm. Metcalfe, Ricketts Johnson aud 
Bob Simpson have gone into partner- 
shlpon theicequestiou. Query— Who'll 
run it ? , 

John Lassiug was a visitor here Mon- 
day attending to case of Com'lth vs. 
Fu'llilove. Results not reported, but the 
town is quiet. 



— CBesterDavis, trreitottdsome young 
merchant, of Hebron, was in town Fri- 
day afternoon. He had lovely weather 
for his visit 



W. K. V e s t a nd-J-r-B. Befit s ! l ire want 



over last Saturday morning to attend 
the Banning sale which was knocked 
out by the weather. 

Robert, son of Ex-County Commis- 
sioner James Stephens, of the Rabbit 
Hash precinct, has been very low with 
typhoid fever for several days. 

Constable Acra, of Rabbit Hash, was 
in town Thursday, aud received the de- 
linquent poll tax list, which he will 
work on under the 
court. 



of grade 2 was very successful. 

Socials arc in order in this neighbor- 
hood. The young folks were cordially 

also spent a pleasant evening nt the 
residence of Chas. McCrander. JTue fol- 



lowing is descriptive of Irvin Tanner's 



VERONA— The storm Friday night 
did considerable damage to fencing aud 
roofing. 

The tin roofting of Edward try's 
store was partly blown oft Friday 
night. . 

Mack Watson, who has been very sick 
with measles, we are glad to say, is able 
to be out again. 

Daniel Roberts, the honorable clerk 
at Johnson's store, has been very ill 
for the past week. Daniel says attend- 
iiig so' hiany of tlrosc-oyster^upporeliaa 
about laid him up. 

James Hind's little boy is sick with 
fever. " " ,"~" 

Messrs Ernest Jones and Aivedore 
Ransom had a very narrow escape 
while returning from a dance near 
Flingsville, last Thursday night. Their 
horse scared at a lantern and ran ou a 
bank, upsetting the buggy, throwing 
Er 



CONSTANCE— Joe Brysou's child was 
taken from him by the Humane Socie- 
ty. . 

Joe Holtman and Sam Sombongy 
had a fight last Sunday, and Joe came 
out first best. 

Fred Peno was to have been married 
to Miss Lizzie Hetzell last Wednesday 
morning, but "there is many n slip be- 
tween the cup and the lip," as Fred 
thought when Lizzie went baek on him. 

Some of the Constance boys went to 
Bromley to a dance and got into a free 
for all fight. Our boys came out second 
best. 

J. C. Curry preached juueloquent ser- 
mon at the Christian Church, last Sat- 
urday night. ; - 

John Schafer, of Spring City, Tenn , 
was the guest of Mrs. Murat last week. 

J. C. Hankis & Co., received a large 
consignment of flour, last Monday. 

A Stereoscoptical entertainment was 
given here last Thursday and Friday 
night. 

Capt. Kottmyer has been making 
some necessary repairs to his boat. 

Misses Fallon and Owens, of Ander- 
son Ferry, were visiting Miss Carrie 
Kottmyer, last week. 

Quite a number of our people attend- 
ed meeting at Cullum, O., last week. 

LIMABL'RO— Mrs. Agnes Withen- 
burg, of St. Louis, is visiting her 
daughter, Mrs. S. J. Rouse. 

Ezra Keller preached at Hebron and 
Hopeful ou the 27th. 

Dad Clutterbuck killed a garter snake 
the other day. 

Wallace Tanner was the ftretreueout- 
witli a sleigh, Monday. 

Wood sawiugs are iu order. 

Oats Rouse has been dealing iu skunk 
hides to some extent. 

Stiott Cole, of Ohio, was here Satur- 
day. 

Eddie Anderson has a >child very 
sick with pneumouia. 

Jas. Helm, of Birmingham, Ala., is 
visiting his father at this place. 

Misses Adi eaud Miss Lulu Aylor, 
Emma Rouse, Lullio Rouse, and Nella 
Rouse, a Silver Leaf Sewing Society 
met at Miss Rosie Utz's on the 25th, 
where they had a delightful time. 



COMMISSIONER'S SALE. 



cause of an empty treasury or anything 
else pertaining to the weflfare and in- 
terest of their party or State. From 
what I read the empty treasury of the 
State was not caused by any extrava- 
gance on the part of the Democratic 
party, but was caused in several ways. 
First the Treasurer of the State tells us 
that the tax rate is too low to raise suf- 
ficient money to pay the running ex- 
pense of the State. The Democrats arc 
not to be censured for this, because it 
takes more money to run our State now 
than it did in years gone by. This was 
caused by the new Constitution that 
cost the people the sum of $735,000, be- 
sides Increasing the annual expense of 
the State thousands of dollars. But 
everybody wanted it— both Democrats 
and Republicans and they alike voted 
for its adoption and it carried by a ma- 
jority of 140,000. The Republicans were 
the first and foremost in its advoca- 
cy. In 1800 when the Democratic party 
reduced the rate of taxation that act 
caused the State to^receive annually 
$250,000 less with which to meet their 
demands. When the people demanded 
a change in the manner of taxing 
banks, that took from the treasury an- 
other sum which annually amounts to 
about $110,000. When the iproperty of 
the State was assessed iu 1894, it was 
valued at $25,000,000 less than tha year 
before, and the State received $106,000 
less from taxes from this source. With 
this decrease in receipts to $466,000 an- 
nurljy, and Increase of running expens- 
es put upon the state by changing the 
constitution, it Is a terrible thing for 
the State to run out of money. The 
Democrats made a mistake by reducing 
the rate of taxation in 1890. So we see 
it was no extravagance or illegality on 
the part of the Democrats in running 
the expenses of the State ; yet they 
are ceusured by a great many, when 
they have no just cause. 

Democrat. 



The Hathaway letter 
for this week. 



came too late 



Lightning Hot Drope- 

What a Funny Name I 

Very True, but It Kills All Pain. 

Sold Everywhere. Every Day— 

Without Relief, Thoro Is No Pari 



NOTICE. 



..JUQTS OF ADVICE- 

Everybody And Everything 
Reviewd. 



Crne.it escaped 



birthday-anwvenMuy 



order oTTEe fiscal 



The following statistics, copied from 
the Assessor's book of 1894 assessment 
will be of Interest to our readers: 
Amount of bonds S 1 .5'°? < - > 



Notes secured by mortgages. 

Other notes 

Accounts 

Cash on hand 

Cash in bank • 

Credits nnd money at interest 
Stock in joint stock compa'is 
Stock in foreign corporations 
Acres of land— 153,106. Value 

Town lots— 842. Value 

Thoroughbred or s t a n d a r d 

stallions— 10. Value •• 

Thoroughbred or s t a n d u r u 

mares— 1. Value 

Stalllous, comuion-14. Value 
Ucldings, mares ami colts, 
3,424. Value 

Mules aud mule colts— 43G. 

Value 

Jacks— 4. Valuk.....— ••—,—• 
Thoroughbred buTls— 1 Value 
Common eattle— 5,605. Value 

Sheep— 26,910. Value 

Hogs— 15,342. Value 

Value agricultural itnp'mcuts 

Value wheeled vehicles...."... 

Value slaughtered animals... 

Value sewing machines 

Value of safes •••• 

Value of household aud kitch-__ 
en furniture 

Value of manufacturing ira- 
plemen ts...T..^- -~~ 

Value of pianos, <&c 

Value of raw material 



147,48' 

342,160 

18,020 

14,025 

61,889 

60,260 

18,585 

4,290 

4,489,290 

360.02.) 



2,650 



17,445 

1,000 

40 

99,733 

47,081 

59,877 

19,590 

48,055 

186 

4,145 

:!,2ii5 



try in Tanner gave a party, 

And beaux by hundreds came. 
The Beemous, Vnughs aud Tanners, 

Aud beaux of every name; 
The hostess spread the banquet, 

And everything was grand. 
Miss Tanner led the playing— 

Professor Orem, the band. 
The Snydcrs came iu dark blue— 

The Caytons iu crimson dressed. 
The lovely Misses Beemou 
* In scarlet looked their best. 
Each chose for them a partner 

And gaily fluttered by — 
"The sight was like n rainbow 

Just fallen from the sky. 
There in the roomy parlors, 

At snap and smack they played. 
The party closed at midnight 

And everybody stayed. 
Joe Weaver sang the loudest— 
They flew around the room, 

And tnen the party ended 

Iu hands across the broom. 
Report of term of School iu District 
No. 51. The first figures shows the de- 
portment and the second the general 
average: Grade 5— Newton Long 97J- 
93; Irven Tauuer 99-94; Clintou Bee- 
mou 98-92; Edward Borders 99-90; Ro- 
land Rouse 98-90. Grade 4.— James 
l^ong 90-92; Euuie Borders 99-90; Eu- 
gene Long 08-90 j; Sydney Rouse 98-93; 
May Crisler 98-89; Linunie Tanner 98- 
92; Ixnilie Rouse 98-90. Grade 3.— Jen- 
nie Crisler 99-92; Kittle Tauuer 98-90; 
Jas. Beemou 93-92; Bessie Rouse 95-89; 
Artie Borders 97-91; Martin Beemou 
99J-94J; Ethel Tauuer 99 3-5-94; Arch 
Rouse 83-85; Ell Borders 98-88; Lizzie 
Rouse 90-93. Grade 2.— Leslie Barlow 
95-89; Louis Clegg 93-88 J; Edo Rouse 
98-851; Harvey Rouse 89-86. Grade 1 — 
Nettie Rouse 100-951; Edna Houston 
95-85; Chester Tauuer 05-SK). Grnde 
Primary— Eduo Barlow 98-90; Harry 
Rouse 75-80; Flora Rouse 90-80. 



The Cause of the Lack of 
Funds^t Frankfort 



with a fewbrniscs . o n e-ear-ahnest torn | 
off. Rausom had his jaw and face 
bruised. The horse and buggy escaped 
without rnjtrry; — ; _"_ ' . - 

The ( >y ster suppers at J: RrJohnsmr.T 
and Mrs. Waller's a few days since.werc 
each a grand success, with large attend- 
ance. . , . 

A sample of tobacco growen by Pad- 
dy Johnson and "Pete" Adams can be 
seen at Geo Johnson's store. 

Bailey McClure says the people here 
have done him an injustice by report- 
ing that he had received, by express, a 
package containing $1,000. 

Dr. Elmer Bannister and wire, form- 
erly of Union, were the pleasant guests 
ofifrieuds here last Saturday. 

Rev L. Johnsou filled his appoint- 
ment at New Bethel, lost Saturday aud 
Sunday. 

There is talk of James Fry building a 
dancing hall ot this place. 

Here is a list of the youngsters who 
are attending the dancing school at 
Walton : Dan Vest, Miss Susie Ken- 
nedy, Kirby Leach, Miss Delia Rob- 
erts, Fritz King aud Miss Josie Bcutler. 

A strange animal that is roamiug 
about the country here has created 
considerable excitment in tills neigh- 
borhood. It has been seen by several 
reliable parties, aud it is described as 
about the size of a dog, has a short tail, 
aud of briudle color. Its screams are 
frightful iudced. There is talk of or- 
ganiziug a posse to capture it. 

Miss Nannie Adams is very ill at this 
writing. 



Given. 



,1895. 



Fiscal Court of Boone County, regular 
Term, 8th day of January, 1895. 
Ordered bytheCourt that the names 
of all the delinquent poll taxpayers be 
published by precincts in tne Boone 
County Recorder, in the two issues 
thereof next before the first Monday in 
March, 1895, and that said delinquents 
be sold on the first Monday in March, 
1895, publicly, at the Court House 
door in Burlington, Ky., to the highest 
aud best bidder, on a credit of three 
months, purchaser to give bond with 
approved security lor the purchase 
price ; that a notice be published in 
said paper in the January 1G issue 
thereof, notifyiug all persons, who de- 
sire-to-Avold-hi 



Boone Circuit Court, Ky, 
General Building Association No. 3, 
Permanent, Covington, Ky. plaintiff, 

vs { equity. 

Marshall Hedges, etc., plaintiffs. 

By virtue of a Judgment and order 
of sale of the Boone Circuit Court, ren- 
dered at the Dec. term thereof, 1R94, 
in the above cause, I shall proceed to 
offer for sale at the Court-house door 
In Burlington. Boone county, Ky., to 
the highest bidder at Public Sale on 
Monday, the 4th day of Feb'y. 1895, at 
1 o'clock p. in , or thereabout, being 
County Court day, npon a credit of 
six and twelve mouths, the following 
described property, to-wit : 

Lying in or near the town of Union, 
Boone Co, Ky ., aud bounded as follows. 
First— all that lot or parcel of land 
iu the town of Union, and beginning at 
a leoce post, a corner of lots of Mary 
Howlett, Anna Porter, and 7)r. W. H. 
Blauton, thence s 87J e 21 poles to a 
stone, a corner of Mrs. Mary Gaines, 
tli ree aud three quarter acre lot ; thence 
s 23 e 18$ poles to a stone, another cor- 
ner of Mrs. Gaines' lot in a line of Mrs- 
Rachel Anderson's purchase, thence 
with said line n 87$ w 20 3-5 poles to a 
stone, thence u 25 w 13$ pules to the 
place of beginning, containing one acre 
2 roods and 8 poles. 

Second — also a house and lot in said 
town, beginning at a stone in the cen- 
ter of the Union & Rich wood turn-pike 
road, at a corner of B. H. Conner's lot 
thence soutbwestwardly 129 feet to a 
stone in the center of said road; thence 
n 06 w2(S2 feet to a cornier stone; thence 
n 25t w 129 feet to a corner stone, cor- 
ner of B. H. Conner's lot; thence west- 
wardly with his line to the place of be- 
ginning, containing three quarters of 
au acre. 

The above two lots being the same 
conveyed said Marshall Hedges by 
Emily Porter by deed dated October 
3rd 1890., and recorded in Deed Book 
38.,Page61,Index4. 

Or sufficient thereof to produce the 
sums of money so ordered to be made. 
For the purchase price the purchaser, 
with approved security or securities, 
must execute boosts, bearing legal inter- 
est from the day of sale until paid, and 
having the force and effect of a judg- 
ment, with a lion retained therein un- 
til all the purchase money is paid. Bid- 
ders will be prepared to comply prompt- 
ly with these terms. Amount to be 
raised by sale $862 8i. 

J. B. BERKSHIRE, 
Master Commissioner. 
LsssingA Smith for Plaiutift. 



Thanking one and all lor their previous kind patronage and so- 
liciting a continuance ot the same, we remain respectfully, 

THE BURLINGTON MERCANTILE CO., 

Burlington, Ky. 

LaBelle Herd ?SL Chester White Hogs 

Is composed of animals selected with 
both Indl v idual excellence and choice 
breeding in view. Several that are 
prize winners among the number. 

INDIAN CHIEF, 6643, 

is at head of herd for present season. 
Eligible pedigrees given with eaeh 
sale when requested. 

T. J. HTJUHES, Proprietor, 
Bearer Llek, Kt. 

Boone county. 

Also, agent for Akometers. Every 
farmer aud stocklraiser has use for a 
wind-mill grinding outfit. Come and 
see it in operation and be convinced. 
They are cheap and useful. 




- HANKINS y DAVIS, 

HEBRON, KY-, 

SEEDS of all KINDS 

at LOWEST FIGURES. 



is given special attention. Funerals under the personal su- 
pervision of J. C. Hankins. 

HANKINS & DAVIS, Hebron/ Ky. 



F W. Kassebaum & Son, 



70 



-DEALERS IN— F©R8HJN ANB DOMESTIC- 

HEADSTONE AND MONUMENTAL WORK AT LOWEST PRICE8. 
& 72 Main Street. AURORA, IND. 



nanips. nub- 



fished, to come forward and pay their 

taxes before Feb. 15, 1895. 

A copy— Attest : A. S Gaixkb, Clk. 



ir,:t,2ir> 



Value of manufactured nrlT- 

cles ............... 

No. of paintings— 47 Value. 

Libraries^. Value 

Value of watches aud clocks- 
Value of Jewelry 

Value of gold and silverware 

Value of steam engines 

Steamboats—", \alue 

Number of stores— 15. Value 
Total valuation of all proper- 
ty assessed for taxation, af- 
ter deducting exemptions , • • 



100 

W 

1,290 

r,,lor, 
70 
1,325 
5,700 
17, ISO 
74,150 



5,040,741 



WA!/T0N--\Vhy should Walton, the 
great metropolisof Boone county, re- 
main within her fort? Other towns and 
localities report weekly through the 
Recorder, but Walton, ohl where is 

sill''.' . 

The dauciug school at the Opera 



House is proving a grar 

young ladies who have only a 



Males over 21 years of ago 2,0S2 

Ijcgal voters - 2,o:i2 

Children between and 20 2,078 

No. of studs, jacks and bulls 

for which servic e fees were 

charged — 5. 

-PoHuds-of- Tobacco 2,1 5 0,1)01) 

Tons of Hay -.024 

Bushels of Corn 360,000 

Bushels of Wheat 142,585 

Bushels of Outa 24,751 

Acres of Wheat 8;784 

Acres of Coin lo,178 

Acres of Mondow ",1(17 

Acres of Woodland 4,0ia 

"~ A> Te d0 f TubVuuu.i... ' ■ »•■■■ 2r*w 



PETERSBURG— The Workuni came 
near being wrecked, Monday night, by 
the wind. She pulled the tree to whioh 
she was tied, out by the roots, and the 
wind would have dashediher to pieces 
on the shore had It not been for the 
timely arrival of the crew. 

Sorry to report our friend ('. H. 
Smith on the sick list. 

Supt. Vosh»ll, of Union, was iu town 
Tuesday, Inspecting our local system 
of education. 

Misses Mamie and Susie Helms have 



The 
short 
time since taken their first lessou, are 
now able to trip the fantastic toe with 
that grace which is most charming to 
behold, and they seem to be so elated 
over their success that their smiles ate 
never ceasing. May success attend 
your pathway, girls. 

The credit system has been revolu- 
tionized aud you cau buy any article 
you desire very cheap for cash. Ar- 
buckle's coflee, 20c; granulated sugar, 
'28 pounds for SI. A good rule, boys. 
You will have uo bills to pay Xnias. 

Our pnblitr'schools under the tutor- 
ship of Misses Lissle Roberts and liz- 
zie ICipp closed Friday. January 25th, 
-and r nutwithstaudiug_the_- inclexueucy 
of the weather, the house was filled to 
its entire capacity with thepntrous of 
the school, till eager to congratulate 
the teachers on the grand success they 
have achieved. The progmm for the 
afternoon oouslbtod of dialogues, decla- 
mations, select reading, songs by the 
school and class drills, and ' must say 



pneumouia. 

James Tolin, alias Charles Moore, 
will have to»nuit writing wild men 
stories, as thereby he has created great 
alarm among the fair Bex. 

John North, Joim ^o n es , B ernard 
Berkshi.e, aud 50 others have la grippe. 
Rev. James A. Kirtley was iu town 
Thursday. 

The C. Gh Club gave another dance 
Friday night. 

Richard McWethy, sr., is laid up 
with a severe sore throat. 

Miss Alice Mahan is improving slow- 
ly, her doctor reports. 

Miss Alice 1'erkius, ot Barkworks, 
Indiana, is the guest of Miss Ixni Allen. 
A crowd of local sports attended the 
prize fight in Cincinnati, Tuesday night. 
Miss Viola Snyder, of Bullittsvllle, 
was calling ou friends aud relatives 
here Wednesday. 

Miss Mary Alden has gone to Cov- 
ington, to assist Mrs. Willis iu making 
dresses. 

Mrs. T. B. Mathews and children 
were visiting in Covington last weak. 

Miss Margaret Schramm is visiting 
relatives in Cincinnati. 

There Is a fellow In this town who is 
going to get his epidermis perforated 
with a Loan of shot. He will crawl on 
the ground in front of ladies who h:ip- 
] H 'iv to be out after night, and wIru 



To the Editor of the Rtconltr : 

After a long silence and a great deal 
of deliberation over the affairs of the 
country, I have about give up up the 
ghost, "and where am I ? When I was 
at Cray Cables I studied theTariffand 
Money question, which is aud has 
caused so much trouble with the affairs 
of the government— thought then if I 
was In Congress could frame a bill that 
would be the very thing for the best 
interests of the people} but now have 
returned to the city, where I meet so 
many different ones and they all have 
ditFereut ideas, have about come to the 
conclusion I could not frame anything 
(not even a post hole.) 

Now, as to the ^Senatorial candidates 
and their views There is Mr. Black- 
burn. I like him very much, and also 
Mr. McCreary and Sir. Buckner, and 
so with all of tire probably candidates, 
but yet there is something with all of 
them that does not exactly fill the bill, 
so I am like the old maid that prayed 
for a husband, "anybody, Lord," so he 
is a Democrat. When I say Democrat, 
I mean a man that will stand up for 
Democratic principles all the time and 
aud under all circumstances, aud not 
policy ; and that is what is the matter 
with'the Democratic party to day and 
has been for sometime. We have too 
many in the party that are for policy 
nnd not priricmre;— I-waut a man that 
will stand up for right and cannot bo 
biased by any motive that pertains to 
self interest. 

When wc till the offices of both State 
ov tiovernment with that class of men 
then we will have a party that is iu- 
vineible, aud a prosperous people ; but 
when we have men to represent us that 
will say you tickle me and I will tickle 
you, then we may expect trouble iu 
the party. Let us be represented by 
men from the lowest to the highsst of- 
fices, that aro pure and will stand by 

- be what 



Commissioner's Sale. 

Boone Circuit Court. 
Wm. Henry Hayden, plaintiff, 



For the convenience of the taxpay- 
ers the delinquent lists have been 
placed In the hands of the following 
persons, who are authorized to collect 
and receipt for the same. The lists will 
remain with these collectors until the 
16th of February, 1805, when those un- 
paid will be advertised and sold pur- 
suant to the above order : 

Burlington list W. T. German 

Bullittsville Jake Crigler 

Petersburg 3JL T. Crisler 

Bellevue, Carlton 

and Hanjilton C. U. Acra 

Beaver and Verona T. J. Coyle 

Union J. J. Childress 

Walton W. C. Moxley 

Florence and Constance... H.C. McNeal 

FISCAL COURT OF BOONE CO 



* 



m 

w «e w 
tR e© .nR 



B. F. BUCHANAN. 

DKUGrGrlST, — 

Rising Sun, - Indiana. 



Charles Wm. Hayden, defendant. 

By virtue of a Judgment and order 
ofSaie of the Boone Circuit Court, 
rendered attheDecemberTerm thereof 
~T8 94, i n ihe a bove cau se, I shaH-pro- 
ceed to offer for sale at the Court 
House door iu Burlington, Boone 
County. Ky., to the highest bidder, at 
Public Sale on Monday the 4th day of 
Feb'y,1895at one o'clock p. m. or there- 
about. being County Court day. up on a 
credR-of-si* and—twelve months, th o 
following described property to wit : 

A tract of land lying near Francis- 
v i I le in Boone co., Ky., and bounded 
thusr'Begtnrntngat astone, a corner 
to the heirs of Cave Montague, deed., 
in a line of the heirs of Alexander Mc- 
Daniel, deed., thence with said line, 
passing the corner and continuing with 
a line of the heirs of Cave Johnson, jr., 
deed., 71 i e 205 poles to a white Ash. 
corner to said Johnsons' heirs, thence 
s 19 e 80 poles to two beech trees and a 
Sugar tree on the side of a hill; thence 
69} w 202 poles to a stone in aline of 
the aforesaid heirs of Montague, deed., 
thence with their line n 20j w 86 poles 
to the beginning, containing 105} acres 
and being that part of the estate of 
Wm. Hayden, deed., which was set 
apart to Julia Ann Hayden, late Loder, 
as her dower interest in her said hus- 
bands estate. 

For the purchase price the purchase, 
with approved security or securities, 
must execute bonds, beariug legal in- 
terest from the day of sale until paid, 
and having the force and effect of a 
judgment, with a lien retained there- 
in until all the purchase money Is paid. 
Bidders will be prepared to comply 
promptly with fhese terms. 

J. B. BERKSHIRE, 
Master Commissioner. 
Clore & Hargitt for Plaiutiff. 
J. M. Lassiug for Defendaut. 



GUS. W. MEMINGER, 
Undertaker JEEmbalmer, 

fflHSPiraiT of UMIRTAK1RS' MONOPOLT 



OFFICE OPEN DAY & NIGHT. 



COVINGTON BHH$===.Ht-tt-fflHfc 



WM. t SCOTT, 

THOS. W. GIDEON, 
TELEPHONE 



1 



ASSISTANTS. 



4037 



W. H. HOSHAL. 



J. M. CRICHTON. 



R. J. NOWLIN. 



Thanks his Kentucky friends 
for their renewed patronage and 
invites them to continue to 
call at the 



>bCcrner Drug Store.* 



Commissioner's Sale. 



HOSHAL, CRICHTON & NOWLIN, 

COMMISSION MERCHANTS, 

Cattle. Hogs and Sheep, 

UNION STOCK YARDS. 

Office Telephone: 7346. # CINCINNATI, OHIO. 
Consign Your Stock Direct to Us. 



Joe. M. 



Williams, Cattle Salesman. 

J. M. Hoshal, Jr., Hor Salesman. 

W. M. Conner, Sheep Salesman. 



* 



m 



99 
98 



*"tft 






m 



right, let tlie eouseiiuences 
tliey may. 

lliere seems to bo guite a political 
light raging between fcrrrCtny and Mr. 
Hardin for Governor. Mr. Clay has 
not-rmd-offlee-attd-Mr, Hardin has been 
Attorney General aud to nominate him 
for Covcrnor looks too much like keep- 
ing one man in office. There is plenty 
of good material in the Democratic 
ranks and let those who aspire, and 
qualified aud had no office have a 
chance. One man in office looks too 
mucli like civil service aud I am down 
on that (to the victors belongs the 
spoils.) 

We have a race for representative 
which is presenting itself in this coun- 
ty, and it looks as if the Uulted States 
Stumor would be the Issue in this race. 
I want the candidates who wish to rep- 
resent us (If such is the issue) to an- 
nounce who they are for for Senator, 
and stand right by their principles and 
not come and go with every crowd they 
meet, and either bo elected or defeated 
On their own principles. 

Mr. Editor, 1 noticed a piece in your 
paper of recent date, that Dr. Trigg's 
friends announce iwsltively that lie 
will be a candidates for reelectiou to the 
Senate, and R. l'>. Hrowi), of Gallatin, 
will also be :i candidate. It also says 
the candi dacy of Mr. Brown, that old 



« library Given Away. 

I0-O-WI 

For each $25 worth of goods you buy of 

BLASE, 



F. 

Tailor and 
Clothier, 



gupltaa-g^^^ a.rungeinent-ofsuccc^n by counties 



534 Madison Avenue, 
Covington, - - Kentucky. 

-%- 

You are given choice of a book from a 

long catalogue of works by Stau- 

dard Authors. 

This is a Good Plan for 
You to Secure a Good 
Book for Nothing. 

The purchaser is furnished with a 
Coupon Card that shows the amount 
of each purchase. 
His Stock of Clothing 
is New, a» tl 

Prices as Low as 
the Lowest. 



Boone Circuit Court, Ky. 
Jefl Bell, Plff. 

vs. •[ "equity 
Joseph B. Callahan, &c,, Defts. 

By virtue of a judgmeut aud order of 
sale of the Boone Circuit Court, render- 
ed at tlie Dec. term thereof, 1894, iu 
the above cause, I shall proceed to offer 
for saleat the Court-house door iu Bur- 
lington, Ky., to the highest bidder, at 
public auction, on Monday, Feb'y. 4th 
1805, at 1 o'clock p. m., or thereabout 
(being County Court day) upon a credit 
of six, twelve and eighteen months, the 
following described property to-wit: 

A tract ot land lying aad being in 
Boone county, Ky., and bounded thus: 
Beginning at a Poplar aud Gum near 
a d rain, a -corner with Mrs- -Warier^ 
thence with her line n 57 w 58 2-5 poles 
to a Hiokory tree and stone, a corner 
with C. B. McPhersou; thence with 
his Hue n 32 w 47) poles to a stone, cor- 
ner with lot No. 5; thence s 57A e218i 
(crossing the railroad 123} poles) pass- 
ing a stone on the west side of the Ve- 
rona and Warsaw road to a corner of- - 
lot No. 5 in its center; thence with its 
center n 23} e I0J poles, n 17] e 33 1-5 
poles to a corner in said road wituessed 
by a stone ou the west side thereof 
thence u 57J w 151} poles erossiug the 
railroad to a stone; tncnw n31? ell} 
poles to the begiuuiufr, containing 60 
acres— not including the 100 feet con- 
veyed to the railroad. 

For the purchase price the purchaser 
with approved security or securities, 
must execute bonds, bearing legal in- 
terest from the day of sale until paid, 
and having the force and effect of a 
judgment, with a lieu retained therein 
until all the purchase mouey is paid. 
Bidder* will be prepared to comply 
promptly with these tonus. 

j. B.BF4RKSJHRI2. Master. 



HOW TO MAKE A DOLLAR. 

o 

Take a pencil and draw ^J Draw a line through they When finished will 
a character like this»®"0 center of the 6 like this! appear like thlfSsJ- 

This seems like an easy way to make a dollar, but saving a dollar beats mak- 
ing one. Call on me and I will save many of them. Have just received two 
car- loads of Carriage Goods, such as =. 4 

WHEELS, AXLES AND SPRINGS, 

Iu fact all kinds of Carriage Goods of the highest quality. Come and see ma 
before purchasing elsewhere, and if we can't trade there will be no harm done 
only a matter of business — to save your Dollars. 

I build a Buggy from 175,00 to $140.00 

And give a written guarantee of two years ou ni y $75 buggy; three years on my . 
== " *M0 Boitlese Buggy. 

I Build tho Lightest. Strongest and Neatest Buggy in 

the State of Kentucky. I mean what I say; In fact I mean what I say. 

I Defy Competition. Claim to be hing of ray Trade* 

ley l defy all comers. I never change hands.'"Sa 
Rfi'AIBINo done neatly in all its branches in a first-class manner and guar- 
anteed to give satisfaction. 

BOONS m&AMA&K FACTORY, • - H. 6. COLLINS, Proprietor. 

FLORENCE. KENTUCKY. 



I 



I 

J 



Swlnford&J.M. 



tfgttr: 



CMETRIPOUT.il COUPE AND LIVERY C0MPMY3 

62 & 64 West Silk St., Cincinnati, Ohio, 
£. H. BAKE R, Pro prietor 

Horses and Vehicles for Hire at Reasonable Rates. 

Horses and Second Hand Buggies for Sale. 

j Horses S»fi as 

4n TelepnQge 5S0. 



M 



■I 






■■ 




**>*• DANGERS OF PESSIMISM. p«-i..-,* ho«* w. ***.,«» 

*"• Secret irre&t DikIbh ...tv — i- » 



T*« <Jittr»nce between chocolate 
•ad eocc* U ctmpl* that cocoa Uchoco 
lata Cram which the oil has been ex 
■••IwL Ae half the cocoa bean is co- 
coa butter, the difference is consider 
•hie. Cocoa batter U need by confec- 
tioner*, sad the demand for it so fat 
exceed* the supply in this country that 
©*er two thousand tons of cocoa liutter 
were Imported lest year. It is the i •<>• 
eon butter that g-ires the {floss to the 
•went chocolate cakes sold for eating, 
for sweet chocolate is nothing- but a 
mixture or chocolate, cocoa butter and 
-■*£■*! cither with or without Lome 
flavoring- extract, such as vnnilla. To 
make cocoa for drinking- purposes th« 
cocoa butter must be extracted. This 
Is done IS various ways, by pressure, 
filtration, or some chemical process. 
In the Chicago works the chocolate is 
taken from the grinder and placed in 



, On*fd Boldly Declared That 
Were Liars. 



■ tacles and the Bible on the stand and 
Win, &S' V "onirwh.. the core rs of the bed n re smooth, and 
£££* fct ' ^ it^Jl ?°° *?*?«• —. h " "hit. hair on th. 



Dr. Talma*. gac* No Ene«nr»f 1tm e nl tn 

Hew Tors'* Krlorn Ithrn It I'ronoM*' 

to-Cunwrntte Oc. Hal. _r -.„„,,„, 

toGod and the Other tothe Orrll. 



Dr. Talmago took for 
Sunday, "The Hungers of l"C5BimtsnV,^ 

the text selected being-; Psalm cxvl., 2, 
"ISuid in My Haste, All Men Are 
Liars." 

dwindled, betrayed, persecuted Dav- 
id, in a paroxysm of pettilcnce and ragp, 
Thai insulted the human race. David 
hiins.-lf falsified when he said 



marrlaj-o. If y„„ r observation has put 

i you in an attitude of dcploratlon for 

the marriage state, one or two thing's 

ta true in reg-ard to you; you have 

either l>een unfortunate in your ac- 

| quaintanccship, or vou yourself are 

i morally rotten. The world, not 

*»• but still with long strides, is on. the 

1 Way to the scenes of beatitude and 

felicity the Hible predicts. The man 

who can not see this is wrong, cither 

in his heart, or liver, or spleen. Look 

the great Bible picture g-allery 



white pillow case like snow on isnow 
already fallen. Hut her soul is pone 
up to look upon thlu^s that the night 
before she had been reading- of in the 
Scriptures. What a transporting- look 
on her dear old wrinkled face! She 
has seen the "King in His beauty." 
She has been welcomed bv the "Lamb 
who was slain." And her two eldest 
sons, having hurried upstairs, look 
and whisper, Henry to George, 'That 
is religion!" and George to Hcnrv 
"Yes. that's religion!" 
There i s a Ke iv- Yorlc m o ruhant wh o 






little canvas begs and then put in a hy- 
draulic press, where a pressure of sev- 
enty tons drives the oil out of the choc- 
olate and leaves the cocoa in solid, dry, 
oilless lumps, which are broken witha 
mallet and taken away to be ground 
up for further operations. If the cocoa 
i» wanted for drinking purposes, it is 
ground into a flouilike substance and 
packed In tin boxes. If for eating or 
confectioners, it is mixed with the fla- 
voring compounds in a mixing mill af- 
ter the sugar and flavor have been first 
thoroughly incorporated with the co- 
coa by passing the whole mixture 
through rolls. 

The secret of mBking chocolate and 
cocoa— for each maker has his well- 
guarded secret— is in the blending of 
several varieties of cocoa beans. Not 
less than three kinds and up to half a 
dozen varieties are mixed and blended 
nt some stage of the process, and here 
again a trade secret is guarded, for 
some makers mix before and others 
after grinding, and still others at oth- 
er places in the making. It is this 
blending which makes good or bad 
cocoa according to the taste of the man 
whoisdriuking it In the blending 
the cocoa-maker shows his art, and he 
keeps the formula locked in a secret 
drawer of his safe and looks verv wise 
when anything is said about "blend- 
ing." Some chocolates and cocoas re- 
quire tempering in a hot room for a 
timo, and others are run into a cold 
room, whore the pipes of a refrigerat- 
ing machine keep the mercury'duwn to 
zero, as soon as the paste runs out of 
the grinding mills. The familiarchoc 
olate packages made up like little 
bricks united by thin webs at the bot- 
tom are made in tins which hold just a 
quartcV~of pound of chocolate. For 
confectioners the chocolate is made 
up into ten-pound loaves. — Chicaco 
Record. 

Thb drainage of the great silvc 
mines in the west is an expensive un 
dertaking at times, and the drainage 
tunnels are frequently driven under 



-he-we* ^mwuaHy provoked. „„,) tliat 
he was hasty when he hurled such uni- 
versal denunciation. "I said in mv 
haste." and so on. It was in him or.l'v 
a momentary triumph of pessimism. 
There is ever and t „nnon, and 
never more than now, a disposi- 
tion abroad to distrust e verv body, 
and because some bank emplovcs de- 
fraud, to distrust all bank employes; 
and-becnusc some police officers have 
taken- bribes, to believe that all police- 
men take bribes: and because divorce 
cases are in the court, to believe that 
most, if not all, marriage relations are 
unhappy. There are men who seem 



raprttry coming to adopt this creed: All 
men are liars, scoundrels, thieves, lib. 
ertines. When a new case of perfidy 
comes to the surface, these people clap 
their hands in glee. It gives piqua n cy 
to their breakfast if the morning news- 
paper discloses a new exposure or a 
new arrest. They grow fat on vermin. 
They join the devils in hell in jubilation 
over recreancy and pollution." If one ar- 
rested is proved innocent: it is to thcra 
a disappointment. They would rather 
believe evil than goo4 They are vul- 
tures, preferring carrion. They would 
like to be on a committe e to find some- 
thing wrong. They wish that as eye- 
glasses have been invented to improve 
the sight, the ear trumpets have been 
invented to i mprove t he hea ri ng . a cor- 
responding instrument nrisrht be in- 



All ceda- and lir nnd L ™ < i *> roars. During M ofcUaaaiooad*** 

— and he i m lodh" aehUd anTs" ' ?■"? '" ""V™ '" *"»**■ R « ^ 
John's ? ie,u es o water a trees an 1 ' "hn .T^ t^ £***** «™*the 
white horse *&&%££&%$ ifiSf *££^«S£ T^f 
away, and trumpets blown, and barns he A„ . , . ',* 7 0- ° BK with 

struck, and nat ion. redeem". IVhUe i,tlf ^ u ^ S'S* F °° a whent 
there are in non ,hi„„ i . ,-, , later on - Mo «»H**fl the fact that the 

nave not seenn$4^LZentfo ,mOSt ° f th ° SC "** *"" "»iU oats" 

earth is preparing to put on bridal 
array. We need to be getting our 
anthems and grand marches ready. 
In our hymnology we shall have 
more use for Antioeh than for Wind- 
ham: for Ariel than for Naomi. Let 
"Hark from the Tombs a doleful cry," 
be Mihmerged with 
the Lord is Come!" Keailv if i thmin-ht ; 

the human race were Sf&j£Xf?l Sj.g^.g * ^^^t & 

i„. i,.,.i .. — i — ..:_„ Hi the business 



It la Said to Da a Bar* and Certain Fadl- 
ratlou of Charmatar, 

There arc certain months which tell 
you in every curve to beware of their 
owners. There are thin lips, sharply 
drawn down at the corners, rather 
bloodless aud pale. They belong to 
men and women whose views are nar- 
row and unchangeable, whose sym- 
pathies arc not to be aronsed by any 
means. They are self-righteous peo- 
ple and a. obstinate as human beings 
can be. 

A woman with a mouth of that type 
may proclaim as far as her words enn 
reach that shfijjclicjes_,in. wifely sub- 
mission and feminine yielding.- but she 
will have her own way all through her 
life. She is likely to have certain vir- 
lues, to b£ tmt -She- wili oe eeonom- 
leal, pious and proper. 

llcr husband is not likely to bn 
brought to bankruptcy or to the di- 



Honilni Boraaa, 

The accommodations, not alone for 
l famous thoroughbred horses, but for 
those which plod and pull heavy bur- 
dens, are greatly improving. It i. 
found to pay to treat the animals well. 
Some horsemen of the old school have 
held that a stall should be narrow 
enough to compel the hone to .leepon 
It. knees, but seventy-five square feet 
is now figured as the proper allotment 
of floor space per horse, over all, or 
not leu than five feet by ten for the 
stall lUelf. Wooden floors are giving 
place to the durable and cleanly 
asphalt or concrete. The old-fash* 
ioned stall gutter is beeumlug 
lete. and even its place is changing. 
In the new stables cast-irou pipes and 
bell trap, are in vogue, the latter bo- 
ingLplaced in the stall floor, hidden 
and protected by the portable stall lat- 
tice. Two other points now studied 
are the interior lighting, so as to give 



down in 1S57. when the banks failed 
but he failed honestly, and never 
: lost faith in Cod. L,>s and downs- 
he sometimes laughs over them— but 
whether losing or gaining, he was 
growing better all the time. He has 
been in many business ventures, but 
■ | . he . nevor Tont ujed. JLhe_e^pcrinienj_uf- 

KeTo-v" ?£?*:: •^' m "»' ' -'"««" «™*n ff hl« soul. 



force courts by her, but she will lead i the borscs plenty of air and sunshine 
sometimes to wish for either of and the greater protection against fire 

and means of escape should it break 
out— St. Louis Republic. 



conditions as dangerous as those which 
«re encountered in tunneling under 
rivers. One of the greatest of these 
tunnels in the country is that just 
completed at the Ontario mine, abont 
* mile anda half south of Park City, 
Utah. It runs 15,490 feet into the' 
mountain at a grade of three inches in 
one hundred feet. 



Thkrb is a firm in London which 
makes a business of cutting veneers 
and to such perfection have thev 
brought it that from a single elephant 
tuwk , 30 inch as long, th e y can (. ' ill a 
sheet of ivory 150 inches long and 20 
inches wide. Some of the sheets of 
rosewood and mohogany are only 
•bout a fif tieth of an inch in thickness. 
The widow of Itichard Wagner is 
causing much comment bv her grow- 
ing cccontricitics. She recently com- 
posed five poems in honor of her son 
Siegfried's five dogs, and recited them 
at his birthday reception. 



vented for the nose, to bring nearer 
malodor. Pessimism savs of the 
church, "The majority of the members 
are hypocrites, although it is no tem- 
poral advantage to be a member of the 
church, and therefore there is uo temp- 
tation to hypocrisy." Pessimism says 
that the influence of newspapers is only- 
bad, and that they are corrupting the 
world; when the fact is that thev are 
the mightiest agents for arrest of 
crime and the spread of intelligence, 
and the printing press, secular and re- 
ligious, is setting the nations free. 
The whole tendency of things is to- I 
ward cynicism, and the Gospel of 
Smash-up. We excuse David of the 
text for a paroxysm of disgust, beetmso 
he apologizes for it to all the centur- 
ies, but it is a deplorable fact that 
many have taken the attitude of per- 
petual distrust and anathematization. 
There are, we must admit, doplorable 
facts, and we would not hide or minify 
them. Wc arc not much encour- 
aged to find that the great work 
of official reform in New York- 
city begins by a proposition to 
the liquor dealers to break the law bv 
keeping their saloons open on Sunday i 
from 2 in the afternoon to II at night ' 
Never since America was discovered I 
has there been n worse insult to sobri- 
ety and decency and religion than that ' 



be bad. and getting worse, as the pessi- 
mists represent, i would think it was 
hardly worth saving. If after hun- 
dreds of years of Gospel iuatmrr. no im- 
provement has been' made, let us give 
it up and go at something else besides 
praying and preaching. My opinion is 
that if wo had enough faith in quick 
results and could go forth rijrhtly 
equipped with the tiospel calf the 
battle for God and righteous- 
ness would end with this 
mnetecth century, and the twen- 
tieth century, only five or sis 
years olf. would begin the mil- 



world. He has drawn more 
cheeks for contributions to asylums, 
and churches, and schools t han nnv 



: . --*■— *«c mo- neaven Ice 

lejinmm. juid VhrhL.vamld^i^^^hcj- -tinrndrTals 



in pcrsou on some throne set up be- 
tween the Alleghenies and the rpekies 
or in the institutions of mercy and 
grandeur set up by HisLransxmicd -peo~ 
pie. Discouraged work will meet with 
defeat Expectant and buoyant work 
will gain the victory. Start out with 
the idea that all men are liars an. i 
sconndrcls, and that everybody is as 
bad as he can be, and that society and 
the Church, and the world, are on the 
way__tp demolition, and the only use 
you will ever be to the world will be to 
increase the value of lots in a ceme- 
tery. We need a more cheerful front 
in all our religious work. People have 
enough trouble already .and do not want 
to ship another cargo of trouble in the 
shape of religiosity. If religion has 
been to you a peace, a defense, an in- 
spiration and a joy, say to. Say it bv 
word of mouth; by pen in your right 
hand; by face illumined with a divine 
satisfaction. If this world is ever to 
be taken for God, it will not be by- 
groans, but by hallelujahs. If w 'e 
could pre*cTrrthe Christian religion as 
u really is. i n its true attractiveness, 
all the people would accept it. and ac- 
cept it right away. The cities, the na- 
tions would cry out: "C.ive us that' 
Give it to r.s in all its holy magnetism 
and gracious power! Put that salve on 
our wounds! Throw back the shutters 
for that morning light! Knock off 
these chain s with that silr^r h^m cr! 



one, except God, knows. Uo has kept 
many a business man from failing bv 
lending his name on the back of a 
note till the crisis was past. 
All Heaven knows about him. 
for the poor woman whose rent he 
paid in her last days, and the man with 
consumption in the hospital, to whom 
he sent (lowers and cordials just b e for e 
ascension, and the people hcenroiir- 
Bged in many ways, after thev entered 
Heaven kept tiUkjng abuut it: for the 



these varieties in the rigidity and 
monotony of existence. 
I The Woman with very full, very red 
lips, of the "pouting" variety, isaptto 
he luxurious in her tastes. She istond 
of ease and pleasure. Beauty 
and brightness appeal to her, 
nnd her ideals arc not likely to be high, 
but she is ardent in her temperament 
and very impulsive. 

novelist of another day used 
to write a good deal, is n pret- 
ty mouth, but it lacks an element of 
beauty which modern standards de- 
mand—that of spirituality. 
Lips continually curving upward" 



JUST TEN YEARS 

Sinoe a Remarkable Happening. 



To the Younger Cooks. 

the beginners in the art of bread and 
cake making, there is no aid so 
great, no assistant so helpful, as the 

Royal Bakingr Powder. 

It is the perfect leavening agent 
and makes perfect food. Do not 
make a mistake by experimenting 
with any other. 



JSSSS!. POWBn 00 " *" w * u "• > "•www- 



Ad liit.re.uni- Interview With a Promt 
ncnt Commercial Traveller. 



Purify Your Blood 

Strengthen and invigorate your nerves 
and museles, tone your stomach and di- 
B"estiv. organs, and build up your whola 
system by tho use of Hood's Harsaparilla' 



tt yon -would avoia ffiSTgrip, pneumoi 

l-food's #«»•*«- 

A -!>%%%%%% partita 

diphtheria and typhoid 

fever. These diseases 

•eek for their most ^0 %%%-%•%( 

«J»dy vietims, persons who are ^veak 



a, JP**r-M,Ui 



W Impure and Impoverished blood. Hood's 
BMaaparilU purines and vitalises the blood 
•^othus wards off disease. 



Hood'. Pills cure nausea, sick he adache. 



ITffJr " ••I'etHw ' at i oH" 'T I !"" » <*'i.t-hb ^Vdon' , His p 

ngion hTve rSssi SSffSs SSffs; hi , s Hcaven! Give us BS 

noons, but Sunday afternoons open all' J '-' ^ , - r, ^-- ,p - * ermon: a ' rist in 
B-ates to gin, and alcohol, nnd Schiedam 
schnapps, and sour mash, and Jersey 
lightning, and the variegated swill 
of breweries, and drunkenness, and 
crime. Consecrate the first half of the 
Sunday to God, and the last Half to the 
devil. Let the children on their way 
to Sunday schools in New York at 3 
o'clock in the afternoon meet the alco- 
holism that does more than all other 
causes combined to rob children of 
their fathers and mothers, and strew 
the land with helpless orphanage. 
Surely, strong drink can kill enough 
people and destroy enough families 
uufl uUfflilU'ully tfi-otTM the almshouses 
and penitentiaries in six days to the 
week, without givin-r it an extra 



j book-; Christ in living example?" 

As a system of didactics, religion has 
| never gained one inch in progress. As 

a technicality, it befogs more than it 
, irradiates. As a dogmatism, it is an 
, awful failure. Hut as a fact, as a rein- 

force men t, as a transfiguration, it is 
{ the mightiest thing that ever descend- 
ed from the heavens, or touched the 
| earth. Kvemplify it in the life of a 

■ good man or a goo.l woman, and no 
i olle can help but like it. A city mis- 
j Monary visited a house in London and 

■ found a sick and dying hoy. ' There 
was an orange lying on his bed, and 
the missionary said: -Where did you 



are neither deaf nor dumb. 
Nell, it is about time for the old mer- 
chant himself to quit earthly residence. 
As it is toward evening- he shut* the 
sa.e. puts the roll of newspapers in Bus 
pocket, thinking that the family may 
like to read them after he gets home. 
He folds up a Bvej dollar bill aud give.- 
it to the boy to carVy to one of the ear- 
men who got his leg broken, aud may 
be in need of a little money: puts a 
stamp on a letter to his grand son at 
college, a letTer with good advice and 
an mcloMire to make the holidays hap- 
py: then looks around the store" or of- 
fice and says to the clerks, "Good even- 
ing." and starts for home, stopping on 
his way at a door to ask how histoid 
| friend, a deacon in the same church, is 
j gett i ng on since his last bad nttarlc of 
vertigo. He enters his own home and 
that is his last evening on earth He 
docs not say much. No last word- 
arc neees-sary. His whole life has been 
a testimony for God and righteousness 
More people would like to attend his 
obsequies than any house or church 
would hold. The officiating clergy- 
man begins his remarks by quoting 
from the l'snlmist: "Help, 'l.ord. for 
the Godly man ceaseth; for the faithful 
fail from among the children of men " 
Every hour in Heaven for all the mil- 
lion years of eternity that old mer- 
chant will see the results of his earthly 
beneficence and fidelity, while on the 
street u licrf He did business, and in 



slightly pouting and red. may be very 
pretty, but they are not the ones which 
denote that their owner is full of sym- 
pathy and has had deep experience of 

life. > 

Sorrows either personal or indirect, 
earnestnessand gravity are all denoted 
by the lips, which, although not sharp- 
ly drawn down, naturally take a down- 
ward curve in repose. The oppo- 
oppositc tendencies are denoted by up- 
curved full lips. -Philadelphia Times. 

ACUTE DYSPEPSIA. 

Sympathetic- Heart Disease Often 
Attends It 



Ke- 



rb* Modern Treatment ConsUt* la 
morlDB- the Came. 



(From tilt Republic an, CtHar J tapUlt, Toica ) 



the orphan asylum in which he 
direct or, and in the church of which he 
was an officer. ty.llfcn, e yj3r his geniality. 
and beneficence, and goodness are re- 
ferred to, bank rt i r » ato r w ill say to 
bank director, and merchant to mer- 
chant, and neighbor to neighbor, ana 
Christian to Christian, -That is re- 
ligion. Yes, that is religion.'' 

WORK ON DIAMONDS. 

How the o™, Arc 1'rnrture.l From the 

Itiiir Material. 
An uncut diamond looks like a little 
piece of quartz. It is of a dull white 
color and full of rough seams and ex- 

Thc 



Mrs.~v-;T!tirIoy7wlio has resided in Clar- 
ence, Iowa, for tho past t w e nty - tw o year*, 
toll* an interesting story of what she con- 
sulers rosouo from premature death Her 
narrative is as follows: 

"For ten years prior to 1S'.« I was a con- 
stant sufferer H-om acute stotnaeli trouble 
1 had all tho manifold symptoms of acute 
dyspepsia, and at limes other troubles were 
present in complication— I did not know 
wlut it was to oujoy a meal. No matter 
how careful I might bo_ as to- tho quality 
quantity and preparation of my food dis- 
tress always followed eating. I was d c . 
spondout and bluo. Almost to the point of 
insanity at timos, and would have been glad 
to die. Often aud ortcn I could not sleep 
Sympathetic heart troublo set in, and time 
and again I was obliged to call a doctor in 
the night to relieve sudden attacks of suffo- 
cation which would come on without a 
inoineuts waruing. 

My troubles iuoreased as time wore on 
and 1 spent largo sums in doctor bills' 
being compelled to have medical attendants 
almost constantly. During lSitt and 1893 it 
"•'» impossible for me to retain fond, an ri 
tvawr brashes plagued me. 1 was reduced 



The nowsgatherer on his daily search for 
items of interest often comes across happen- 
ings of more than passing note. It wasdur 
ing a recent conversation wth Mr A H 
Lransby, the well-known commercial trav- 
eller, with the Cochran Lumber Company 
that a reporter of the Commercial learned of 
a wonderful case. Mr. Cransby is wel 
known in Memphis and surrounding coun- 
try aud now resides at 158 Kerr street 

Just ton years ago," said he, "mv wife 
noticed a small lump In her breast She 
thought nothing of it, but it increased In 
sze rapidly, aud soon broke through the 
»kin, and commenced to discharge 8ho 
was put under treatment of the best phvsi- 
^ot' bu . tluoy vcrv . " oon found that tiiey 
^nM,i^ i llCr ." , g00<J '. nnd sim ^y P">wribcd 
antiseptics to keep the place clean. Both 
hor grandmother aud mint, by the way, had 
died wtllicaneer, nnd when apprised of this 
fact, tho doctors told mo that thev would 

, , ',?e. a h^ m|> A t 1 .l "V* v hor; that «»'e wasin- 
lurable. Although tho cancer bad by this 
time become deep seated, and her health 
very low, 1 had one of tho most noted spe- 
cialists of New "i ork to treat hor. After 
treating her awliilo, this doctor admitted 
that the case was hopeless and further 
treatment useless. It is difficult to imagine 
how despondent we all became, knowing 
that she must die, aud unablo to give her 
any relief I had spent over five hundred 
dollars w th the best medical skill to be had, 
a"" felt that there was no further hope 
„ . . .T.?^ 1 !» a PPiroed to read an advertise- 
ment of S. (J. 8.,recnmmcndiugUttttremedv 
for cancer, aud in view of the failure of tho 
most eminent physicians in the country, I 
confess I had little faith left in anv human 
ageney However, 1 purchased a bottle of 
8. S. 8., and to my delight, it seemed to ben- 
efit her; after she hail token a couple of 
pottles, the cancer began to heal, and aston- 
ishing as it may seem, a fow bottles more 
cured her entirely. You can probably bet- 
tor understand how remarkable this* cure 
was, when I explain that the cancer had 
eaten two holes in the breast two in< hos 
deep. Thcso healed up entirely, and al- 
though teu years huve elapsed, not a sign or 
the diseaso has ever returned, and we ore 
assured of the permanence of the cure 
which wo at first doubted. 

™" I f er , ta , i,lli ' re r ran ' a H - »• as the most 
wonderful remedy in the world, and it is 
truly a Gr>d-»ond to those afflicted with this 
terrible disease. Yes sir," he concluded, 
you may ue sure that I shall always be 
grateful to that remedy, for without It my 
homo would now be desolate aud my chil- 
dren motherless. "-.M(mp/if» Tcun., l„m- 
mtrclal. ' 



, n , 1 it . hor husbaud)-"I am growing 
so fat that Lam beginning to feel quite 
alarmed about it. I have just discovered 
that I Wefarb two huudred and fortv 
pounds^ "T wohundrcd aud forty pounds! 
^.Ii. wh ^ re rt'd J"" get woighed f ' "On the 
self. \ ou weigh exactly balf.'— Le Figaro. 



I see said Mrs. Wickwlre, "that two 
million boxes of oranges were frozon on the 
trees in rlorida. 1 don't understand it.' 

Uon't understand itl^ echoed Mr. Wick 
wire. "Tho statement is plain enough" 

Yes but do they grow in boxes on the 
trees 1 —Indianapolis Journal. 



"I nos'T believe In that proverb, 'Marry 
in haste and repent at leisure,' •' said Cyn- 
icus. "Why note usked ltitterhouso. "It 
strikes me as being good." "Ah," sain 
Cyuicus, "but you forget. The married, 
man has no leisure."— Harper's Bazar. 



No matter how good the deacon Is, h» 
will ulways look wiseand pleased if anybody 
suggests that he was a pretty tivcly young 
fellow when ho was a boy,— SomerviH. 




P-iJivEsu Hostsss (to stable boy, attired 
as wuitcr for tho occasion of a dinner party) 
— James, why do you not fill Mr. Do Glut- 
tonne s glass?" James-"Lor', ma'am, 
wliat'stlm uscl Ho empties it as fast as I 



Ho— "Fraulelu Dora, vour lips arc liko 
ripo cherries." She— "Are you fond at 
cherries!"— Humoristische Blaetter. 

"To mh, her face links something." 
"Well, when I saw her last It had about all 
it could stand."— Brooklyn Life. 



■0.00 to California 

Is price of double berth in Tourist Bleepina 
Car from Kansas City on the fumous 
"l'hillips-Roek Island Tourist Excursions." 
Through cars ou fast trains leave Kansas 
City Wednesdays via Ft. Worth nnd El 
Paso, and Thursdays via Scenic Koute* 
Wrlio for particulars to Q .1) Biros, o. 
A. 1*. A., Citrew Building, Cincinnati, O. 
John bbAstiax, G. P. A., Chicago. 

..-mi 8 . LlTT V" J 9 KE — Fiwt Canni bal - 
'These missionaries givo hie a pain » Hec- 
ond Cannibal-"! think you eat too fast."— 



M 



ERCURIAL 

POISON 



♦ ♦ 



The Moat rieaannt Way 

Of preventing the grippe, colds, headaches, 
and foyers is to use the liquid laxative rem- 
edy Syrup of bigs, whenever tho system 
needs a gent to, yet effective cleansing. To 
be beueated ono must get the true remedv 
manuliictured by the California Kig Syrup 

and "»1 botth.° S r Sale by "" dn ' b ' gi3tS ? **- 



Is tho result of the usual treatment of blOOd 

disorder*. Tho system t8 filled with Mercury end 
lotasli remedlus— more to be dreaded than the 
disetwo— »nd in a short whilo 1* in a fsr wor*n 
condition than before. The common result la 

RHEUMATISM 



Ou, I am awfuliy worried. I walk in 

. I only wisfi 1 could do it. If 

il still have my job on the police 



my sleep. 

" I'd si nave mv i 
—Atlanta Constitution 



I could 
force 



, ,, , » o "• •»" extra 

half day for pauperism and assassina- 
tion. 

Although we are not 



get that orange 
broug-ht it to me. 
and reads the 
prays with me, 
things to eat 



'" He said: "A man 

He comes here often, 

llible to me, and 

and brings mo nice 

What is his 



1.' jubilant I came?" — said the — e 

1ZZZ bv' 1 ? H re °, m Ul3t "P e °"^ "l '»nret hs s „S»e.» 'said lhe "sick 

S535 SniSS f & % r t r c ,ve Ks ' , but he "*r^r* t*^-™ 

pel, which will et sink a 1 Zintl " -^ ^™»g? Pointing to the 
the Al l nni ; .. '.11. . _ k «" ini qn i l ai - ai ^r a r ljaBHi Ht h ., B se v if huuHtni. tr? 




K 



f 



OO 

***** T KIDNEY LIVERS %'$l* 
Bili<MisiHss 



-+ fonlbTeath, sour stomach, heart- 
••ttrnj^fcun chest, dyspepsia, constipaUon. 

Poop Digestion 

IS ^ r, y' p «-P <up "* bloating in the 
^"■J 11 "' • h0 «ne" of breath, pain in the heart. 

I-oss of Appetite 

Mfeetog to-day »nd a depressed one 
TftnoUiini -seem, to taste good, tired, 
a^S^r" 1 *' we akn«»N debility. 
uuft builds up quickly a rundown 
~— a ana make* tho weak strong. 
(•njja*** *0 cent* and »1.00 *lze. 

t In*, snintt a- Co., Bm oaAjrron. N. Y. 

I tujfliras from catarrh 

ayMtwWretWndnier ttnet 

f» toV, SMI I never hojmi 

weun,tmt Ay's CVeam 

Sm$nu to do even that 
mpiMhUanem ftaw 
, -W«Jk excellent rveuiu 
f-Ote mt Ostrum, t6 War 
tmAm., CUeago, III. 

ARRH 

OBKAM BALM 

th* Sorei. i»rot«cw tba 
- — wra* Dm Sana** of T*at* 
•.•iakly abaorb.il ,nd gWea 



me Atlantic ocean melts n flake o 
snow. \\ hat wc want, and what I be- 
lieve we will have, is a great religious 
awakenmg that will moralize and 
Christianize our great populations, and 
make them superior to temptations, 
whether unlawful or legalized. So I 
see no cause for disheartenment. Pes- 
simism is a sin. and those who yield 
to it cripple themselves for the wa*r on 
one side of which are all the forces of 
darkness, led on by A poll von. 
the other side of which "arc 
forces of light, led on by the Omnipo- 
tent. I risk the statement that the vast 
majority of people are doing the best 
they can. Ni ne hundred and ninety- 
nine of a thousand of the officials of 
the municipal and the United States 
governments are ho nest Gu t of a 
thousand bank presidents and cashiers 
nine hundred and ninety-nine arc 
worthy the position thev occupy. Out 
of a thousand merchants, mechanic- 
and professional meu nine hundred 
and ninety-nine are doing their duty 





missionary asked, "Was his name Mr 
Gladstone?" • oh. yes," said the boy, 
that's his name; Mr. Gladstone." L\j 
you tell me a man can see religion like 
that and not like it? There is an old- 
fashioned mother in a farm house. 
I erhaps she is somewhere in the seven- 
ties, perhaps 75 or 70. It is the early 
evening hour. ~ Through spectacle No. 
8 She is reading a newspaper until to- 
ward bed time, when she takes a well. 
and on t worn Book, called the Bible. I know 
the j from the illumination in her face she is 
reading one of the thanksgiving 
Isalms, or in Revelation the 
story of twelve pearly gates. 
After awhile she closes the hook- 
am! folds her hands, and thinks 
over the past, and seems whispering 
the names of her children, some o"f 
them on earth and some of them in 
Heaven. Now a smile is on her face 
and now a tear, and sometimes the 
smile catches the tear. The scenes of 
a long life come back to her . O ne 
as the- ^.."--I ."—» "';'% " al y ' m,nut * 'j* «*" «H the c l,ildren smiling 
thousand engineers ^condoM °°! "T ^ *"* a11 their to J s »«d 
switchmen nSfhundred tS^Sl?* ] T ' ""'l !,tranffC *"««<»«• Then 



crcscTTrces. The trained eve of the 

imuKi-er „f the shop knows ' instantly 
nowever, just how it must be cut so 
that it will produce the largest possible 
br.lliant. He sets it first in a matrix 
of wax, winch is fastened to the end of 
a stick- called a "cleaver." Anv work- 
man could whittle a oloavcr'in t luee 
minutes with his jack-knife, but the 
wax is a secret preparation, made only 
m trance, nnd it has the property of 
T. M ii-.r hard ut t mr iv -hn-f ron ce 
When the diamond != 



heated. 



the 

.- , ■ ■""' u ">ic society 

would long ago have gone to pieces, 
and civilization would have been sub- 
merged with barbarism, and the wheel 
of the centuries would have been 
rncd back to the Dark Ages. A 



homestead. Then a scene of hard 
times, and scant bread, and 
struggle. Then she thinks of a few 
years with gush of sunshine, and 
flittings of dark shadows, and vicissi- 



nn street. New York. 
A'xUknUaie. 



FREE 



Mil M b^ .tpnM fMWUBl. 

tmuttbMkia 
- -UaaVauav 




wrong impression is ma le h, T : i\ ^n°, tlark sn " d <wn, and vicissi 

Xw^meii'falsify £&££S ^£ [ ^m^eHl ^f ^ ^ fS , 

in praise of tne h undre Is j "f \™\ f ! '^-^ *'" lesR su PP le - If ^ 

clerks who ha^ir ' Giefr^ks Xr^U", B ,' "^ f - "^ 
year in and year out until th.il I i^u »r snsTarn!n ^ ffraee during all 
is well-nigh gone t"kinl , . T • • J*" ^1^' Hml thanlis '<" ehH- 
worth of Lr^wWelroel oLsto^ P . 1 "' ? g ^- -MJ-Oiriatinn^ B «l--Uin« tfr 
for themselves though wf,hs,M7? i, * 1**1"' f ° T the "-Bering *°y 
stroke of pen hev ml t , fUl ! rhom 1 » he ho P es to see come home be- 
enriched themselves ^ ,a *« f ore , h ^ ~fP^tur5 And then her 

their country seats on lh„ ^ ^ ■ trcmbl,n ^ 1! P S *P^k of the land of 
of the Hudson or tne Rhine w E2i^ h ^ ^ eXpeCtS to meet " er 
is a mean thing in human na i I ^ .°?S* "'""^ transla ted; and 
that men and women are „ot Z £Z ?„ ^2 U>e L ° rd in ver ^ si,n P Ie 
fordoing well, but onfy excoria ed tdTZ 1™ ^ ^ 1oVCS JUra ' 
when they do wrong Bv AmJI ! ^ l ° See h,m BOon ' J hear her 

rangement most of tfie families „ f the ' rZZT* v*^ " ameD '" and she 
_...u . s rises up-a little more difficult eJTort 



been heated. When tho 
fixed in place the workman prepares 
another cleaver, in which a cheap dia- 
mond has been snt, and then he takes 
one cleaver in each' hand and grinds 
the two stones together until tlie one 
to be cut has assumed the general form 
of a brilliant. All tho dust and chips 
which come off are carefully collected 
in an iron reecptablc half filled with 
oil, to be used afterward in the polish- 
ing work. 

The setter now takes the rough stone 
and fixes it firmly into a matrix of 
metal composed of zinc and lead in 
<?<iual quantities and set into a cup- 
shaped instrument of iron. When the 
whole mass has been cooled by plung- 
ing it into water the workman is read'v 
to begin cutting, i'or this ourpose a 
Scotch iron lap or disk, turning at the 
rate of two thousand revolutions to the 
minute, is used. Before the cup-shaped 
instrument, with the diamond at its 
ii|H.'X, is pressed upon the lap a plenti- 
ful supply of diamond dust in pi] has 
been spread all over it. .sinking into 
the minute pores of the soft iron and 
producing the sharpest grindstone that 
can be made. The workman bends over 
it and with a magnifying glass close to 
Tus eye grinds the "table," or top part 
of the brilliant. When this is com- 
pleted the metal matrix is melted from 
the stone with great care and turned ta- 
ble downward and the "point," or lower 
face of the brilliant, which must be 
kept absolutely parallel with the up- 
per face, is ground and polished. Then 
one by en 



to a skeleton. A consultation of physicians 
was unablo to determine just what did ail 
me. The doctors gave us as their opinion 
that the probable trouble was ulceration of 
the eoats of tho stomach, and held out no 
hope of recovery. One doctor said: "All I 
,-au do to relieve your suffering is by tho use 
of opium. 

About this timo a friend of mine, Mrs 
Symantlia Smith, of Glidden, Iowa, told 
mo about tho case of Mrs. Thurston, of Ox- 
ford Junction, Iowa. This lady said she 
bad been afflicted much the same as 1 had 
■She had consulted local physicians without 
relief, and had gono to Davenport for treat- 
ment. Giving up all hope of recovery, she 
was persuaded by a friend to take Dr 
Williams' Pink Pills. The result was al- 
most magicul. 

I was led to try thorn from her experi- 
ence, and before many months I felt better 
man i had for a dozen vcars. I am now a 1 - 
most free from trouble, aud if through 
jomeorroj of diet 1 feel badly, this splendid 
remedy sets mc right again. I havo regained 
m> strength and am once more in my usual 
llesli. I Sleep well and can eat without dis- 
tr eo n. I ha ve m i doubt that i owe mv re- 
coveryto Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. I only 
wish that 1 had heard of them years ago 
thereby saving myself ten years of suffering 
and much money.'' * 

i^Mknia rnVr rente -Pl l la-eont mn nil the 



Mistress-"You broke mv Sevres plate. 

iT*°- U a J° ul9< : uar f ed - , How did you break 
lit Beryaut "1 carelessly dropped ono of 
tho biscuits you made yesterday on it." — 



™« iio.uu tuu nuuie 

^Wo ouaock i 'i lteporte y. 

There is more Catarrh in this section of 
the country than. all other diseases put to- 
gether anil until thclast lew years was sup 
£S5?& J" iucurab l«- For a great many 
jears doctors pronounced It a local disease, 
and prescribed local remedies, and by com 
stoutly failing to euro with local troatmon" 

STr d si t " lcnraMe ' 80len «' »as prove 
S™ , toboa constitutional disease aud 
SS?i ore , rc °." lr « s constitutional treatment. 
Hall s Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F J 

SnSS&ii *.. Tolc< l ' Oaio i istuo «nly com 
stitutional cure on the market Itiatibnn 

internally in doses f rem [i drops fe ^« 
spoonful, t acts directly on the blood and 
mucous surf aeos of the system. Thev- offer 
one hundred dollars for any case it fmfs to 
*L.M'°, r <',irculars and testimonials. 
Address F. J Cheney <fc Co., Toledo, O. 

Hall s Family Pills, 23 cents. 



I rot 1.0 n.,i get along without Piso's Cure 
fpr Consumption, ft always cures.— Mrs E 
C. Moilton, Necdhaui, Mass., Oct. i!2, 'W. ' 

Miss Gotham -"Have you any papa nnd 
mamma, httlo boy r Newsboy-"No mum 
me fam'ly's abroad. "-Truth ' 



GOLDEN 

MEDICAL 



tMcruciamiff pani, 
without relief, but at 

sss 



eli'iueiiis necessary to give new life and 
neiiuess to the blood and restore shattered 
nerves They are for sale by all druggists, 
or may be had by mail from Br. Williams' 
Medicine Company, .Schoncctady, N. Y., for 
.->0c per box. or six boxes for *2.mi. 

''Dxn nin' no doubt," said Uncle Ebeu, 
bout contentment bcin' better'n riches 
But mo8' ebrybody now 'days seems tod 
p hte ter want do bes' foil hiRse'f. "-Wash- 
ington Star. 

now 1 made »i.ano 

By not sowing Salzer's seeds! That is 
what a jolly farmer said as he entered 
our sauctum. How is that? Why, 
says he, Salzer's seeds not only grow 
but they produce enormously. Had I 
planted a few acres more of his oats, 
wheat, corn, potatoes, grass and clover 
seeds, I would have had to double the 
capacity of my barns; that would have 
cost me 81,200. It is a fact that if yon 
want big, rousing farm, grass and vege- 
table crops, you must sow Salzcr's seeds. 
if. vou will ctrx this oirr and sbnd it 
with 7c postage to the John A. Salzcr 
Seed company. La Crosse, Wis., you will 
get free a sample of Grass and CbovF.u 
Mixture and their plant and seed 
catalogue. r R i 

The older- a man is when he gets married 
iH.ff?, "? 1 ' " c < ;°"" nc '"-e* taking his lunch 
at noon down lowu.-Au hisc a Globe 



MoniEn — "That 
very quaint, hut 
able!" 



nulepaper is certainly 
I)aughter-"Oh. it must be. It's 
\VV«kl • U '° to wrUo ou 't'-N/Y 

How tho Wind Roars! 
■How tho vessel tosses at sea! Reader, did 
you ever cross tho "briny."' If so, we will 
oct a good cigar you were sea sick. Dou't 
deny the soft impeachment. If you had 
Hostottcr's Stomach Hitters -with -v«u, v«o 
f^^f^r.^'^^^^ hVrincuU . " 
al f-oii,lial re heves every disturbance of 
the stomach, liver and bowels, malaria, 
rheumatism and kidney trouble, and is 
highly recommended by tourists and com- 
mercial travelers. 



DISCOVERY 



Many years ago Dr. R. V. Pierce, chief 
consulting physician to the Invalids' Hotel 
and Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N. Y., com- 
pounded this medicine of vegetable ingredi- 
ents which had an especial effect upon the 
stomach and liver, rousing the organs to 
healthful activity as well as purifying and 
enriching the blood. By such means the 
stomach and the nerves are supplied with 
pure blood; they will not do duty without it 
any more than a locomotive can run with- 
out coal. You can not get a lasting cure of 
Dyspepsia, or Indigestion, by taking arti- 
ficially digested foods 01 pepsin— the stom- 
ach must do its own work 111 its own way 
Do not put your nerves to sleep with sol 
calk-d celery mixtures, it js better to go to 
-the seat of the difficulty and feed the nerve 
cells on the food tlu-y require. Dyspepsia 
Indigestion, Biliousness and Nervous Afl 
feclions, such as sleeplessness and weak 
nervous feelings are completely cured by 
the "Discovery." It puts on healthy flesh 
brings refreshing sleep and invigorates the 
whule system. 



kSmLi^Siftl&S "'.? 5 ,0(rt reliable cure. A few 

bottles will afford relief where all else ha* failed; 

I suffered from a severe attack of Mercurial 

?, ,'«?*' '?!•"', my arms aml 'eiw •x-'ug swollen 
to twk-o their natural slie, causing tho moat 
g grcfe fag l"dns. I apent hundred, of dollor. 
it relief, but after taking * fow bottles of 
I improved rapidly and am 
now a well man.,comp)ot«- 
ly cured. I csn heartily 
recommend It to any on» 
stilVc ri ng from this painful 
disoBSP. W. F. DA1.EY, 
Brooklyn E lo vat ed Ii. R, 
Our Treatise on Blood anH Skin DUrtnci malld Ireo to »n» 
aJJrcii. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. Atlanta, Ca. 

The Greatest Medical Discovery 
of the Age. 

KENNEDY'S 

MEDICAL JISCOVERY. 

DONALD KENNEDY, of ROXBURY, MASS., 

Has discovered in one of our common 
pasture weeds a Temedy that cures every 
kind of Humor, from the worst Scnsfula 
down to a common Pimple. 

He h:is tried it in over eleven hundred 
cases, nnd never failed e.xceptin twocases 
(pnt li thuiid c i liui n ui.) Helms now I n MS — 
possession over two hundred certificates 
of its value, all within twenty miles of 
fiostom- Send postal card for boolc. " 

A benefit is always experienced from the 
first bottle, and a perfect cure is warranted 
when the right quantity is taken. 

When the lungs are affected it causes 
shooting pains, like needles passing- 
through them; the same with the Liver or 
Bowels. This is caused by the ducts be- 
ing stopped, and always disappears in a 
week after taking it. Read the label. 

If the stomach is foul or bilious it will 
cause squeamish feelings at first. 

No change of diet ever necessary. Eat 
the best you can get, and enough of it. 
Dose, one tablespoonful in water at bed- 
ti me. Sold by al l Druggists. 

^^tDpycLAS 

VtfwHUL riTfOR A KING. 

s. cordovan: 

FRINCHSvENAMtarO CAUF. 



\ 

4 



Mr*. K. IIknkr. of No. S 9 6 Nat Ik Hahtrd St., 
c/n.-aeo. III., writes; "I regard my 'improve. 
WtiiUs simply 
wond * rfHli rn i ifgi , 



dear, why are 
-P' Mr. 
them from cash 



Mus. McBiiiDE— "John, 
some grocers tailed irrecn grocers 
Jh-Bride —To distinguish 
Broker*! darling."— Vogue. 

P1.KASANT, Wholesome, Speedy, forconchs 
pi?' 'V,!, 8 H , l '"«,v <>f Horehouud and Tar 
Pike L . lootlmcho Drops Cure in one mTmite. 



Up in 

Keeord. 



AKMs-the babies-Pbiladolphia 



I I 1 1 m i ; V i f i Pr tic t. . 

I Golden Medical Dia- 
cover\- in conned ion 

; u-ith hi* >|MeaKBiit 
Tt-llcts ' I have jrniu- 
ed in every rehpect. 
pariiciilnrly In flesli 
nod strength. My 
liver was dreadfully 
enlarged nnd I suf- 
fered greatly from 
djnmenfli. No phy. 
sician coulit gjv-e 
relicr. 

Now. nfler two 
mouths I am entire- 
ly relieved of my 
disease. My nnpe- 
tite is excellent : 
food well digested ; 
much improved.'' 





♦3.WP0LICE.3 soles. 
;«2.»>.7gB8VS'5EHfla.SlHSa 



LADIES- 



ti^Sm* 



Mrs. Hekkb. 
bowel* regular and sleep 



THE MARKETS. 



the facets above the girdliT 
kno wn as tho b et,i l. Hre- eut. -the— fi r s ! I o iuiX-Whe a t^NoTyrea; ' 



two opositeand parallel nnd the scccmrr- 
two at ripht nnfrles to the first two. 
If the diamond is large the corners re- 
■ nniuinrr between th o four facet* cut 
are also beveled— and facet cutting is 
really nothing but beveling— until the 
bezil, otherwise 



Cincisnati. Jan. 28. 
LIVE STOCK-Cattle-Common ts. 10 1% 3 IB 

HOGS-Common 375 e . 4 w 

Bm8S? ?^' k . CI " 8 ■ ,4 ° @«« 

snt.r.P-1 holce 3 60 ^ 4 2S 



r.OUK-Wlnter family. 



306 



IS2.50 
i/aBbl. 



aaaaal 



H I I MMW 



earth are at peace, and the most of 
those united in marriage have for each 
other affinity and affection. Thev may 
have occasional differences, and' here 
and there a season of pout, but the 
vast majority of those in the conjugal 
relation choose the most appropriate 
companionship, and are happy in that 
relation. You hear nothing of .the 
quietude and happiness of such homes 
though nothing but death will them 
part But one sound of martial discord 
makes the ears of a continent, and 
perhaps of a hemisphere, alert 
one letter that ought never to 



than kneeling down. And then 
she puts her head on the pillow for the 
night, and the angels of safety and 
peace stand sentinel about that couch 
in the farmhouse; and her face exp- 
and anon shows signs of dreams ubout 
the Heaven she read of before retiring. 
In the morning the day's work has be- 
gun down stairs, and, seated at the 
table the remark is made: "Mother 
must have overslept herself." And tho 
grandchildren also notice that grand- 
mother is absent from hor usual 
The, place at the table. One of the 
have grandchildren goes to the foot of 



the girdle, is complete. Then the stone 
is again turned over in its matrix and 
idie-faccts-betwecnTtio girdle and 4he 
point, known as the collet, are cut in 
the same way. All the work is done 
by eye, and it may be imagined that it 
requires great skill and patience to gel 
every facet geometrically correct. All 
the dust which comes of in polishing 
is scrupulously preserved.— Chicago 
Record. 

—Some Difference.— Bilkins— There's 
a lot of difference in women. Wilkins 
—l-'or instance? Bilkins— Well, yen- 
terday I offered my seat in a street car 
to one and she declined it with thanka, 
and to-day I offered it to another and 
she accepted it without thanks.— De- 
troit Free Press. 



Corn-No. 2 mixed 

Oats-No. 2 

llye— No.3 ".'.'.'.'. 

HAY— Prime to choice 10 7S 

TOBACCO- -Mcdhrm lo n f , '■■■." IB B 

Good loaf... 1400 

PBOVIMONS-Mess Pork. ... 

" „™S£!2 1-Prlme "team 

,£_ JmiTEK-Cheiee dairy . rrrrrr. VT 

» APPLr?S-Pe C r h bbi eCreamery - 8 75 
POTATOES-Perbbi'. '.'.'" 



51 



5T. JACOBS OIL is tfre Perfect CUREf^ 

i NEURALGIA 

WITHOUT RE LAPSe,COUWirsE,fAlsHAP5 or P ERHAPS. 



PEarlih£ 



WAQHtNQ 
COMPOUND 

THE GREAT INVENTION 
Fdh SavinoToil Uxnrat 
— I JF T ImuKtr To The 
^ Ttxwnc^Cai.ortOmHAmm. 
NEW YORK 



TTrffynfTV 




It bristles with 

good points. 

And the minute they spy dirt they 

rise up and go for it. No matter 

what it's on— linen, laces, silk, 

woolens, flannel, marble, china, 

glass, wood, metal, or your own 

person, Pearline will get the dirt 

off with the least trouble and labor. 

It saves that ruinous wear and 

that cumes from rubbingf 

re's anothe r, jKiinrmihlrilr 



BRocKToiovaaa.^^ 
Over One Million People wear the 

W. I. nnugias $3 & $4 Shoes 

All our shoes are equally satisfactory 

They give the beat value for the money. 
They equal custom shoes In style and lit. 
T heir wearing- qualities are unsurpassed. 
1 lie prices are uniform, — stamped on sola. 

t-rom Si to $3 saved over other makes. 

If your dealer cannot supply^u wa can 

WALTER BAKER~& CflT 

The Largest Manufacturers of 
PURE, HIGH GRADE 

COCOAS AND CHOCOLATES 

( 0a tola Contlneat, bst* raiialiatt 

HIGHEST AWAR08 

from tha great 

and Food 

EXPOSITIONS 

In Eur ope and Am erica. 

a | 1 l,,1 " k •S ,, D S' ch Proetaa, no Alka* 
I lltmr nthrr CWlnG or Dyri in 

Their dallclS. BiYeaKFAST COroX ffSSiSfflt 
pur. .ad aoiubta. ^i &V&Z JFJ^g™!" 1 ^ 

SOLD BY GR OCERS EVERYWHERe. ' 

jyALTERBAKEH4C0. DORCHESTER, MA88. 




\ 



1 



about^ more important still: 
less ,0 any washable subsra^^febri^ ii*****- 






MwbIbus 
Resurrtfbtton 



The Oi-cataUCart- 



NEW YORK. 

nortli'n 



FLOUR- Winter patent . 
GRAIN-Wheat->Jo. 



WJfl 



No. S red... 
CORN-No. 2 mixed.....*."" 

OATS-MUed... . 

PORK-Ncw moss '.'.'.'.'." 

LARD— Western 

CHICAGO. 

nfe9PJ?-, w,nter Patents 2 50 

ORA}J<r-Wheat-No. 2 red 






ur 



at 



1200 



CO R : f-? f o: h 2 CBe08pr,n,t " 

OATS-No. 2....'...','.' 

E ORK-Me„ 






10*0 

6 56 



X^d^S^^^fe^ff « "GranamotHerl" 
,J*ri that crowd the post offl« and I th inl 1. *"V?"- ?****« *>"* ■ 



— The phosphorescence of sea water 
in the tropics is due to ifee presence 01 
millions of sniiill animals, some micro- 
scopic, others, like the jellyj",*U, of con- 
siderable size, 

—it is continued temperance! wl.ich 
sustains the body for the longest period 
of time, nnd which most surely pre- 
serves it free from bieknesa,— W. Hum 
boMfc 



•m 



■D — Steam ...,,.......', 

BALTIMORE. 

FLOUR-Famlly 

GRAIN-Whe«t--No. 8.... I'" 

Corn— Mixed 

Oat»— Mixed 

LARD— Reilned 

POHK_Me»» 

INDIANAPOLIS. 

GRAIN-Whest-Na 2 

Corn— No. 2 mixed ... 

Oats— No. £ mixed '." 

LOUISVILLE. 



FLOUR-Wintcr patent 
-No, 



GRAIN— Wheat- 
Corn— Mlxrd. 

Oat»— Mixed. 



2 red. 



PORK-Musu. .. 



©12 60 



For Twenty Years 

Scott's Emulsion has been endorsef by physicians of the 
whole world There is no secret about its ingredients 
Jrnysioians prescribe 

Scott's Emulsion 

because they inow what great nourishing and curative prop- 
erties it contains They know it is what it is represented 
to be ; namely, a perfect emulsion of the best Norway Cod- 
hver Od with the bypophosphites oi lime and soda. 
For Ooughs Golds, Here Throat, Bronchitis, Weak Lungs, Oonsmnp- 
tion ( SorefuU,An*mia, Weak Babies, Thin Ohildren, Bioketo, Mar- 
asmus, Loss of Flesh, General Debility, and all conditions of Wasting. 
The only genuine Scott's Emulsion is put in salmon- 
colored wrapper. Refuse inferior substitutes ! 

Send for pampMti on Scotft Emulsion. FREE. 
All Druggists. 



onity. Tlioiiclito ill 
appeai-ancm. dead 
ant dry it will come 
to lire and show a 
beaiiura. rosette of 
J'WM iVrtfllkc 

EFriT-ruVVn^,^ , v W*^nfea"tSSln" 



Hf la|>ulin«atcr. 
irorltSccnta. IVllhltive 



•oott A Bow no, N. Y. 



SOoente and »l. 



us tiioitx aixxo ouuiona. .11 „i„„ £. ,« 

I iSti'"."!"" "•' "-" ™««mS*, ::;::i»t 

1 r^Z **'" *' """^ " d n "«rr«U.. n„, for JJt' 

(JOHN LEWIS < II 1 1. dm ruiftii wa. « »' 
BEST POLISH IN THE WORLD 



w& 



uu HOT BE DECEIVED' - 

with Pastes, Enamels, and Paints wl.lr 

reT &jBft ,n « J " re > he '^"andtu'™ 
rea. lhe Rising Sun Stove Polish 1« Tirit 
"ant Odorless, and Durable. Each pao k n ™ 
contains six ounces; when moistened wfl! 
make several boxes of Paste Polish 



HAS AH A NNUAL SALE OF 3,000 TOMS. 




send freeourcW 







■ 







. z ■ .- 






BOONE OOFNTY RECORDER 



VOLUME XX. 



BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUAR\ 6, 1895. 



NUMBER 15. 



"^ 



J 



CURRENT TOPICS. 



■Nobwai has no convents for either 
■ten or women. 

For* brothers in Buxton, Me.., mar- 



ried four sisters. 

The screw alone of an Atlantic "nat 
cost about 850,000. 

In 1804, T,A27,211 bales of cotton were 
raised ao<1 packed. 

AmkMca produced, in 1893, 1,619,406,- 
130 bushels of coin. 

The celebrated Roquefort cheese it 
'made of sheep's milk. 

American sheep last year grew wool 
to the extent of 307,100,000 pounds. 

Habvaiid is likely to establish a pro- 
fessorship in the Russian language. 

America exports $973,801,378 worth 
«if ajoods and imports only 5746,736.293. 

Tme farm lands of this country are 
■estimated to be worth 813,379,253,- 
-*4ft — — — L 



ir MESSAGE. 



President Cleveland Asks for 
an Adequate Bond Issue. 



.Tom* Walter, of the London Times, 
who died recently, left a 81,500,000 es- 
tate. * 

The population of Germany is in- 
creasing five times as fast as that of 
France. 

Mme. Ikene Soma, living in Smyrna 
•and of Greek birth, has celebrated her 
112th birthday. 

The United States fish hatchery in 
Greea Lake station, Ellsworth, Me., is 
valued at $2,500,000. 

A bill prohibiting the display of for- 
eign flags on public b'.iildinjrs passed 
the New York assembly. 

Gov. Stone, in his two years of of- 
fice, has pardoned 107 convicts from 
the Missouri penitentiary. 
, Great Britain owns in Africa an 
area of 2,570,000 square miles, almost 
equal to that of the United States. 

A ranchman in Contra Costa county, 
t'al., has his farm stocked with about 
1,000,000 frogs for the city market. 

Instead of an engagement ring the 
Japanese lover gives his sweetheart a 
piece of beautiful silk for her sash or 
obi. 

Wild turkeys in Georgia became 
ao tame during the late cold weather 
that large numbers were captured 
alive. 

The total expense of the German 
army for 1895 is estimated at $154,000,- 
000; that of the French army at $113,- 
000,000. 

A MAN in Thomaston, Me., has a 
hobby of collecting calendars, and ho 
has some from China, Japan, Cuba and 
Alaska. 

According to the Boston Journal, 3,- 
000 children of Boston are denied in- 
struction because of lack of accommo- 
dations. 

The town of Meriden, Ct., proposes 
to impose a tax on all book agents and 
canvassing men that follow that trr.de 
in town. 

There are twenty-four women tak- 
ing the graduate course at Yale this 



Relief for the Menacing Monetary 
Condition of Our Country Wanted. 



Notes to the Amount of $500,000,- 

OOO Should Be Converted Into 

Bonds and Canoeled. 



: of hnn rli, Iss ue d o . 'i n li te l «> ly ia r f a r al ia tt | - 

I «r* hove receivr-il gold. Lnd In I»i" ncurlv M00.- 
000,00) of 4 per cent. tun In, Issued 111 IR77. Shnll | 

ilb« payment of these oblkystlOB* la fold be 
rrpu.Mnt'-d* II thry are try bo-pnitl in iroeb a 

| BU i nn er it* the p i p a erv n tion of our Tmrtnrrol 
henor and national solvency demands we 
should not destroy or even Imperil our ability 
to supply oursclvcn with rold for that i>nrt>o."«. 

While I »m not unfriendly to silver, will f | 
desire to see It rcrognlicct to <iich un extent * » 
Is consistent with financial rnfety and the 
preservation of national honor :.nd credit. 1 am 
not willing to »ce sold entli t -ly b-nlxhcd from 
our currency and finances. To avert such a 
consequence I believe ti orough and radtsa) 
remedial legislation should be proc-.;itly 
passed. 

In my opinion the secretary ci the treasury 
should be authorized to Issue bonds or the kov- 
crnment fortht purpose of procuring and m in- 
talaing a suniclent sold reserve ami me re. 
dcmptlon and cancellation nf the Called Stutai 
legal tender notes ar.il th* treasury no 



THE CREDENTIALS 



Df the Chinese Peace Envoys Arm Until Congress Acts On Cleveland' 
Not Satisfactory. 



The Knvoya Are Krqncstnd to Leave .lapaa 

aa Soon as Poaalble— The Battle at w el- 

Hat- Wei— Americana Captorcd and 

Carried off by Chines* Natives. 

LdftSOKj Feb. 4.— The Central News 
lorrcspoudent in Hiroshima telegraphs 
under Sunday's date. 

"Premier Count Ito and Viscount 
Mat.su, minister of foreign affairs, had 
a second interview with China's peace 
envoys Saturday afternoon. The main 
object of the meeting was to exchange 



NO BOND SALE 



Recommendation. 



ir the springer Rill la Defeated Thursday a 

Itontt latuie Will b* Announced as Moon 

a» the Secretary of the Treasury 

Can Prepare His Circular. 



used for the purchase of -liver tinder the lair credentials. The ministers found the 



year. Among them is one from Rad- 
rliffe college. 

In a New York police court the other 
day there appeared a woman seven feet 
tall, with her son, who was six feet sev- 
en inches tall. 

Geohoe Parkott, of Lynn, Mass., is 
the oldest shoemaker in the country. 
He is ninety-two years old and will 
atick to the last. 

The metals which have been proved 
by astronomical science to exist in the 
sun are iron, sodium, nickol, copper, 
xinc and marium. 

Col. Thomas Wentwobth Hiooinson 
the historian bejjan his career as a cler- 
gyman. He W88 once indicted for mur- 
der with Wendell Phillips. 

The city of Rockland, Me. , has paid 
$87 recently for the support of one of 
its citizens in jail for the non-payment 
of a poll tax amounting to $3. 
• London bridge is 920 feet long, fifty- 
six feet wide and fifty-five feet in 



W e Am Co n f r onted W ith a Hea ve Threat 
at llic Hands of Foreign Hold specu- 
lators l.rt Fartisanahlp lie forgot- 
ten In Prompt Provisions far 
the Nation's Needs. 



Washington, Jan. 29. — The president 
sent to both houses of congress Monday 
a message on the financial situation as 
follows: 

In my last annual message I commended to 
the serious consideration of the congress the 
condition of national linanauH, und In connec- 
tion with the subjects Indorsed tho plan of 
currency legislation which at that lime seemed 
to furnish protection against impending dan- 
ger This plan has not been ap proved by the 
congress. In the meantime the situation has 
so changed und the emergency now appears so 
threatening that I deem It my duty to ask at 
tho hands of tho legislative branch of the gov- I 
ernment such prompt and effective actum us I 
will restore conlldence in our Unanclal sound- l 
ness and avert business disaster and universal I 
distress among our people. 

Whatever nitty be tho merits of the plan out- 
l lnod In my annual message as a remedy for Ills 
then existing nnil as a safeguard against the 
depletion or Hie gold reserve then in the treas- 
ury. I am now convinced that Its reception by 
the cougress and our present advanced stage 
of Unanclal pctplexity necessitate additional 
or d fferent 'cglslatlon. 

With natural rosources unlimited In variety 
and productive strength, and with a people 
Vhoso activity and enterprise seek only a (air 
opportunity to achieve national success and 
greatnessrour progress should not be cheeked 
by a false financial policy and a heodlcss dis- 
regard of sound monetary laws, nor should ';he 
timidity and fear which ihcy engender stated in 
the way of ou ■ prosperity. 

It Is hardly disputed that this prcdlcsinont 
confronts us to-day. Therefore, no one. In any 
degreu responsible for the making nurt execu- 
tion of laws should fill to 'sec patriotic duty 
In honestly and s ince re ly attempting to re- 
lieve the situation. Manifestly this effort will 
not succeed unless It Is made untrammclcd by 
tho prejudloo of partisanship and with nstead- 
fast determination to resist the temptation to 
accomplish patty advantages. 

Wc may well remember that if wo are ihreit- 
encd with Unanclal difficulties nli out people 
In every station of life nte concerted; and 
surely these who suffer will tint receive the 
promotion. of pnrtv inter' jts as an excuso for 
permitting our present fondle; to nrtvar.ee to 
a disastrous conclusion ltisulsoof the ut- 
most Importance that ve upprouch the study 
of the problems presented as free as possible 
from the tyranny ot preconceived opinions. 



of July 14. 1HU0. We should be relieved from 
Mi* l.uiailiatlng procesH of Issuing bonds to 
p s ocu r c gold -l o b e im t' iedlaic l y and l e j.c.i ' .' 
edly drawn out en these obligations for pur- 
poses not related to the benclit of our gov- 
ernment or people. The principal and thlcresl 
Of these bonds shou'd be payable on their fa ■« 
In gold, because. Tlrcy should be fold only tot 
gold or lis representative and beeaase tlnr« 
would now probably be difficulty In favoriilllj 
disposing of bonds not containing till- M ipn a- 
lotion. I suggest that the bonds be issued to 
denominations of 1:0 and *."•> and their mul- 
tiples and that they bear intere-l ut a rate nut 
eieeedlng th.-«e pcrce-t per annum. 

1 do not see why thej should not be payable 
50 years ,'rom their date \Ve of the p c- i nt 
generation have forge, amounts to pay if na 
meet our obligations, and long bonds arc mi st 
Rtileablc. The serreuiry of the treasury might 
woll be permitted at bis discretion lo re 
he sale of bonds the !c_:al tender atiili 



height. It has five semi-elliptical 
arches, the center one being 150 feet 

Jatanicbh shops are nev er large, 
Bcarcel.Qftflr e than littl e aloov efj op en- 



from the street. There is nothing cor 
responding to our general store- in Ja- 
pan. 

Amos M auk ham. of Memphis, Tenn., 
has moved fifteen times siuce he mar- 
ried in 1800. He is the father of twelve 
children, each born in a different 
state. 

J a mem D. Tillman, of Fayetteville, 
Tenn., the new United States minister 
to Ecuador, was said to be the 
youngest colonel in the confederate 
service. 

Practically, all the 110,000 Chinese 
in this country registered in 1894 under 
the Chinese registration law, thus se- 
curing the right to return here after 
leaving. 

A— six-yeab-old coaster At Duncan- 

non, Pa., dropped with her sled twen- 
ty-five feet over a precipice on to the 
frozen creek below and escaped un- 
injured. 

Tub Boston police board has recom- 
mended to the legislature the enact- 
ment of a law providing for the ap- 
pointment of an assayer of liquor forJ -n 
that city. - *™ •' 

Heatiioi.ii Neitmoeokn, a stock broker 
of New York, who died recently, made 
'*he collection of butterflies his hobby. 
He had over 100,000 rare and beautiful 
specimens. 

The word humbug is of Irish origin 
and means soft copper, or worthless 
money. It was originally applied to 
the money issued by James II. at the 
Dublin mint 

Frank i.in county, Me., has a "woman 
Hrmvrod who deli g hts in w inter hunt. 



To me en'l mill In :■ common danger we may 
bo able to seek with unclouded vision a 
safe f.nd reasonab e protection. The real 
trouble which conftonl-N us-const- ts in a lack 
of conlldence. widespread and constantly In- 
creasing, In tho continuing ability or disposi- 
tion of the goveriii cnt to pay Its obligations 
lu gold. This la-k of confidence grows to some 
extent out of (he palpable and apparent em- 
barrassment attending the efforts of the gov- 
ernment undrr existing laws to procure gold, 
and to a grenter extent out of the Impossibility 
of cither keeping it in the treasury or cancel- 
ing obligations by its expenditure after It Is 
obtained. 

Tho only way lelt open to the government 
for procuring gpld is by the Issue and sale of 
Its bonds. The only bonds that can bo so 
Isse.cd were authorized nearly twenty-five 
years ago, und are not well calculated to meet 
our present needs. Among other disad- 
vantages Ihey nre n^ado parable In coin 
Instead of specifically in gold, which In exist- 
ing conditions detracts largoly— a / ml-4a_aD; 
Increasing ratio from their desirability as In- 
vestments. It Is by no means certain that 
bonds of this description can much longer 
be disposed of ut a ;>rlco creditable to the 
financial chnractcc of our government. 
Tho most dangerous and Irritating feature 
o f i l ia sit u a t io n , — however, — re mains t o b e 
mentioned. It Is found in tho means by 
which Iho treasury is despoiled of the gold thus 
obtained without cnncc-llng a slngtc govern- 
ment obligation oi.tl solely for the benefit of 
Uint a ulio nnd pinM In nhlppln g i ts h roa d c t 



credentials of the envoys to be very im- 
perfect, and to leave the m absol utely 
powerless to conduct binding negotia- 
tions. Thej' refused at once to con- 
tinue negotiations, and requested the 
envoys to leave the country as Soon as 
possible. The envoys will sail Mon- 
day on the steamship Owarimaru for 
Nagasaki, where they will await the 
arrival of the mail steamship for China. 
They will be accompanied until they 
depart by the inspector general of po- 
lice and several assistant inspectors, 
who will prevent any hostile demon- 
strations on the part of the people. 
The parliamentary resolution to ap- 
i.olprove all expeditures, regardless of 

--Uunouat and date, is prefaced with the 
ury notes to be retired, aud o( courso when I H<.v.lo«,»;„n »i,«t »v,„ ut i / .u 
they are thus retired or re -c tne i ingol.l.hey declaration thatthe objeeiof the war 
should be canceled. " as not been realized yet 

National banks should not be allowed to take 
""* -<-—• '"Jng notes of a lCM rvnominit on 
than rIO. und when .* uch as arc now out l'i:.tl- 
ing reach t!:e treasury"- c:.c ~pt for redemption 
and retirement, lite should lie cancelled and 
notes of the denomination of * Onnd upwards. 
Usu ud i n l l o4r M e ad. — KHvc-r certificates ofrttr 
i.ononilnatio:. of fill and upworils slwuW be re- 
placed by certificates of denominations under 
ttft 

As a constant means for tho mtinten nre ol 
a reasou ible supply of goM in Ihe neasur. our 
tutlea on Imports should lie pal. I in gold, al- 
lowing all of er dues >o the government to Le 
paid in any >thcr form of money. 

I believe all the provisions f Invo suggested 
should be embodied in our laws If wc are to 
enjoy a 'complete nln-.tat-ment cf a sound 
financial coadii 'on. They need not iati;f-ic 
with any currency scheme providing for ihe 
increase of the circulating medium th r oug h 
the agency of national or Hate b :.:,s, 
since they can easily be adjust- 
ed to such scheme. Objection has been 
made to tho issianee of lnu;ru.st-bo.ar- 
Ing obligations for she purpose of retiring 
tho non-interest bearing legal lender notes. 
in point of fact, however, these notes have 
burdened us wlih a larg' load of interest, and 
It Is still accumulating T' e aggregate inter- 
est on ihe orig nal issue r. C bo n d s , the proceeds 
of uhlch in gold constitute! t e reserve for the 
payment of these notes. a'T.oiiiH'-d to -:To;:-ji.- 
-■"'0 on January f. lSli'i. and the annual charge 
for Interest on these bonds and those Issued 
for ihe same pu: po c during the last year v.;:l 
be 4ll.M5.MH). dating fro*n January i, 1 8t>.">. 

While ihe cane- Nation of these notes would 
not relieve us from Ihe ouligutinn-s already in- 
curred ou their account, these ligures arc giv- 
en by way of sug ij-tlng shit their existence 
has not been tire from imi-tr-. t ih-irpi-v -,,id 



Washington, Feb. 4. — From official 
sources it was learned Sunday night 
that no bond sale will be announced 
until after congress has been given an 
opportunity to act on the recommenda- 
tion of the president's message. The 
house will vote on the Springer bill 
on Thursday. If the bill ii defeated a 
bond issue will be announced as soon 
as the secretary of the treasury can 
prepare his circ ular. If, by any chance. 



that the longer tlicy ate out-st nrt'ug. Judging 
from the experience of the last yea.-, the i: me 

expensive they wil l te:ome. . . 

In i-onrlusioi 1 oeslrc to frankly confess my 
reluclnnco to Issuing more bonds in present 
circumstances and Willi no I otter resu'ts than 
have lately followed that course I cm not, 
hpwevcr. refrain from adding lo nr. assuran- e 
or my anxiety to co-operate v.ith the preseni 
congress in any reasonable re ensure of rcl'cf. 
an expression of nir determination to leave 
nothing undone which furnishes a hope for im- 
proving the situation or checking a BUSpl-.'iol 
of our dlslncl'ttalion or disability lomeet Aito 
Ihe strictest honor every national obligation. 
Chover Ci.kveumj. 



TIMELY ACTION. 



ing. She is an expert in killing foxi 
and can travel as many miles in a day 
on snowshoes aa any man in that re- 
gion. 



A iiiuANTio camellia Is growing near 
the royal castle at Pllnitz, near Dres- 
den, Germany. The tr ee is twenty- 



four feet high and produces annually 
at least 50,000 blossoms. 

ExqumiTK is the glass known as fa- 
brile, which is white, yet holding, as 
does the opal, wonderful changes of 
light and tint. Table articles are pre- 
sented in it— finger bowls, tumblers, 
wine and cordial glasses, etc. 

Job Casey, of Matanzas inlet, Fla., 
has a freak, caught there with hook 
and cane, which has the body of a fish, 
the wings and legs of a fowl and the 
tail and face of a monkey, while the 
bill ia like a duck's and is hard. 

The Sacramento City trustees have 
accepted the offer of the committee of 
safety to furnish 100 special policemen 
without pay to patrol the city and keep 
it free from tramps and roughs. 

A man in Providence while trying to 
capture a mouse the other evening, up 
set a lamp, and in a short time the 
house was on fire, the small mouse 
causing a damage of about 9500. 

The death of M. De Oiers, the Rus- 
sian minister of foreign affairs, which 
occurred at St Petersburg, removes s 
statesman who has probably influenced 
-tb^TereTrt-htstoTy of Europe at mUeo 
aa an v other mtn axcent BlamamW I 



whose foa^s Induce tliem lo hoard It at home. 
We have outstanding about Ave hundred mil- 
lions of currency notes of tho government, for 
which gold may be demanded, and curiously 
enough flic law requires that when they are 
presented ntul In fact redeemed and paid in 
gold, they shall be te-lssueil. 'lhus the samo 
notes may do duty several limes in drawing 
gold from tho treasury; nor can tho process bo 
arrested as long as private parties for profit or 
otherwise see an advantage In repeating tho 
operation. 

Moro than J300.O0X0W in these notes has al- 
ready been redeemed in gold and, notwith- 
standing such rcdomption, they are still out- 
standing. Since Junuary IT, 1891, our bondod 
tntcrost-boarlng dubt has boen increased (100,- 
OOO.noo for tho purpose of obtaining gold to re- 
plenish our coin reserve. Two issues were 
made, amounting to $50,000,000 each— one In 
January and the olhcr in November. As a re- 
sult of the first Issue there was realized some- 
thing more than $.'i8,000,OM) in gold. 

Between that Issue and the succeeding one 
In November, comprising a period of nbout 10 
months, nearly »10.t,000,0<l0 in gold wan drawn 
from the treasury. This made the second 
Issue nocossary, and upon that moro than 158.- 
00X000 In gold wes again realized. Between tho 
dote of this second Issue and tho proseut time, 
covering a period of only about two months, 
more than j(»,0O0,000 In gold has been drawn 
frpm tho treasury. Those largo sums of gold 
Vere expended without any cancellation of 

overnment obligations or It ar.y permanent 
way benefitting our people or Improving our 
pecuniary situation. 

Tho iinam-ial events of the past year sug- 
gests facts and conditions which should cer- 
tainly arrest attention More than H7e.000.000 
In gold has been drawn out of the treasury 
during the year for tho purpose of shipment 
abroad or hoarding at home. 

While nearly H03.0on.000 of this amount, was 
drnwn out during the first three months of tho 
year a sum aggregating more than two-thirds 
of that amount, being about 100,000,000, was 
lrown out during the following two months, 
thus Indicating a marked acceleration of 
the depleting process , with the lapse of^ 
'tine. 

Tho obligations upon which this gold has 
>een withdrawn from tho treasury ore still 
jutstandlng and u're available for uso In re- 
eating the exnnust/'ve operation with shorter 
intervals as our perplexities accumulate. * * 

It will hardly do to say that a simple In- 
•reoeo of revenue w ill cure our troubles. Tho 
apprehension 'now existing and const a ntly ln- 



reasing as to our llnauelai ability docs not 
- est upon a calculation of our revenue. Tho 
l. me has passe,! pvheu the eyes of investors 
..-road and our j'-eoplo at homo were fixed 
upon the revenues of the government. 

hanged conditions have attracted thdr 
.ttentlon to the gold of the govern- 
ment. Tkero need be no fear that we 
;n.n not pay our current expenses with 
<uoh money as we have. Thcro Is now in 
the treasury n comfortable surplus of more 
ihanW.1,000 000, but It is not in the gold, und 
therefore does not meoi our difflcitly. I oan 
notice that differences of opinion concerning 

he extent to which silver ought to bo coined 
jr used In our currency should interfere with 
tho counsels of those whoso duty It is 

o rectify evils now apparent in our finan- 

iol situation. They have to consider the 

uvstlon of natlonnl cred|t and tho conse- 
iiiences that will follow from Its col!n|»se. 
■'. hatover Ideas may be insisted upon as 

o silver or bimetallsm, a proper solution 
d the question now pressing upon only re- 
lulres a recognition of gold as well as sliver 
and a concession of its Importance, rightfully 
ir wrongfully acquired, as a basis of national 
-retltt, a necessity lu the honorable discharge 

f our obligations payable in gold and a badge 
if solvency. I do not understand that the teal 

ieuds of silver desire a condition that might 
ollow inaction or neglect to appreclato the 
meaning of the present exigency If It should 
result in tho entire banishment of gold from 
ittr financial and currency arrangements. 

Besides the treasury notes, which certainly 
t i u uia be pal d-te gold, amounting to nearly 

00,09 sow, there rfUl fall due ia 1904 1100,000,000 



A 11111 Introduced In the House In line with 
• the President's Kcronimrndaf Inns. 

'Washi ngton. Jan. no.— r.iinirm.-in 
Springer, of tho banking- and currency 
committee of the house, has introduced 
a bill to carry into effect the recom- 
mendations of the president's message 
as follows: 

— Be It enacted, etc., T hat i rr order to enaM< 
the secretary of treasury to proctnc and main- 
tain a sufficient gold rcscn e n id to redeem 
and rctlro United States notes and treasury 
notes Issue d under the set-of— July H, 1890,-gn - 
titl e d, - an ndciiienlug th e- 
bullion and the issue of treasury nolcs thereon, 
und for other purposes." he is 
hereby authorized to issue and 
sell at not less than par. in gold ex- 
cept as provided in section -J of this act. IT S. 
registered or coupon bonds, in denominations 
of twenty dollars and llfty dollars, and mul- 
tiples of said sums, respectively, payable in 
llfty years in gold coin of the United States 
of the present weight and fineness, nnd 
bearing interest at a rate not exceeding 
3 per cent, per annum, payable quar- 
terly In like coin: nnd such bonds and 
the Interest thereon shall have like qualities, 
privileges and exemptions as the bonds Issued 
undcrthenct approved .luly 14, 1870,entltted."ah 
act to authorize the refunding of the national 
debt." Such bonds may be sold and delivered 
in the United States or elsewhere as may be 
deemed most advantageous to the interest of 
the government. 

Sec. S— That whenever any United Slates 
legal tender notes or treasury notes shall be 
redeemed In gold they shall bo canceled and 
not reissued: and the secretary of tho treasury 
Is hereby authorized. In bis discretion, to re- 
celvo United States legal tender notes nnd 
treasury notes Issued under the aforesaid net 
of July 14. 1890, In payment for any of the 
bonds tssued under the preceding section of 
this act anil the notos so received shall be can- 
celed and not reissued. 

Section 3— That hereafter national banking 
associations may tako out circulating notes in 
the manner now provided by law to an umount 
equal to the par value of tbo bonds deposited 
to secure the same. But this provision shall 
not apply to any bonds now outstanding bear- 
ing Interest at the rate of two percent, only. 

See. 4— That hereafter no national bank notes 
of loss denomination than ten dollars shall be 
Issued and as rapidly as such notes of denomi- 
nations less than ten dollars shall be re- 
ceived Into tho treasury, otherwise than 
for redemption and retirement, they shall 
be cancelled and an equal amount of notes 
of like character, but In denominations of ten 
dollars and multiples thereof, shnll bo issued 
in their places. All silver certificates now 
outstanding, in denemlrtfH4o!!H lest* than -l^n- 
dollurs. shall, when received In the treasury of 
the United StnteB, bo retired and canceled 
and silver certltlcates In denominations less 
than ten dollars be Issued in their stead. 

See. tw- T Uut TronriiTiB-Bri CT Ut Brst uay of 
July, 1895. all duties on Imports shall be paid 
In gold only and all taxes, debts and demands, 
other than duties on Imports, accruing or bej- 
coming due to the rnliea states, shall bo paid 
In gold and sliver oin, treasury notes. United 
States notes, silver certificates or notes of na- 
tional banks. 

Indiana Legislator Dead. 

Indianapolis, Ind., Jan. 29.— Sena- 
tor Thayer, of the Indiana legislature, 
died Monday morning nt Warsaw, of 
paralysis. The house met, passed reso- 
lutions of respect and adjourned. The 
senate met at 3 o'clock and took ap- 
propriate action. A special election in 
Wabash and Kosciusko counties will 
bo ordered. 

The senate passed the following 
resolutions: 

"Whereas, The members of the sen- 
ate have heard with great sorrow of 
the death of our co-lal>orer, Senator 
John D. Thayre, therefore be it, 

"Resolved, That the chair appoint a 
committee of four to ittend his funeral, 
and to prepare suitable resolutions 
concerning the dt.mise of our beloved 
fellow- senator, and that this senate da 
now adjourn." 

The resolution was adopted, and 
Senators McManus, Broad, HcIIugh 
nnd MacDonald were appointed to com- 
pose the commit tea, ^_pa senate the" 
adjourned. • 



A dispatch sent .Sunday by the Cen- 
tral News correspondent in Once- 
Foo says that Japanese have 
captured the island of Ling-Kung- 
Tau, the last stronghold of the Chi- 
-Tres^-aX-W^i-mi-Wei. _Th e bombard; 
ment was terrific and lasted for hours 
The Chinese answered it with unusual 
spirit, but many of their guns were dis- 
abled early in the engagement. To- 
ward the close of the bombardment six 
Japanese ships landed marines, who 
captured the batteries. The fighting 
was severe, and many vtere killed and 
wounded on each side. As this dis- 
patch is sent the two fleets are hotly 
engaged. 

The Central News correspondent in 
Wei-IIai-Wei telegraphs under date of 
February 1, via Tallen Wan: "The 
Chinese warships were much damaged 
in Thursday's fight After the Paichi- 
yaso forts capitulated, the Japanese 
turned the captured guns against the 
Chinese warships, hitting them repeat- 
edly, and forcing them to change their 
position. A violent snowstorm in the af- 
ternoon of January 31 compelled the 
Japanese fleet to remain inactive, nnd 
thus frustrated the Japauese plan to 
bring on a general naval engagement. 
The Japanese still hold the entrance 
to the harbor." 

— A Ce n tr al N ews-dispatch serf! from 
Hai-Chong on Friday says that the 
Viceroy Liu Kung Ti has arrived at 
Ncw-Chwang, and will have supreme 
command of the Chinese operations in 
Manchuria. Gen. Nodsu, the Japanese 
commander, expects to be attacked 
Monday or Tuesday. His spies report 
that there are about 50,000 Chinese 
troops in the neighbornood of Yeng- 
Kow and New-Chwang. 

The Central News has this dispatch 
from Shanghai: "A Chin-Kiang dis- 
patch dated February 2 says that a 
small hunting party from the Amer- 
can warship Concord accidentally shot 
a nat ive on Friday and was overpow- 
ered and carried off by other natives. 
An armed foree was,; sent to rescue the 
iiBg"-fUrther was known of 



Ihe bill should pass the house, the pos- 
sibility of its success in the senate wilj 
be considered in the cabinet meeting 
Friday, and unless there are some 
changes in the situation the order will 
be promulgated then. 

The administration delays action be- 
cause it does not wish to give its erities 
in congress an opportunity to charge 
that, in its eagerness to sell bonds and 
recoup the gold reserve, it could not 
wait to see whether congress was going 
to take any action on the president's 
recommendations. 

Assistant Secretary Curtis ascertain- 
ed in New York that within three days 
after the appearance of a bond circular 
an issue of 8100,000,0!)0 four per cent, 
bonds would be taken up. On the 
understanding that a lnind sale is cer- 
tain, the gold exporters of New York 
have practically agreed not to 
continue their raid on the reserve. 
TI is believed that die government will 
fix the term of the bond at July 1, 1V)7, 
when the four per cents outstanding 
will mature, instead of for a term of 
th ; rty j-ears. The period of the bonds, 
however, has not been definitely deter- 
mined. 

The only prominent democrat in 
congress who still believes that the 
administration may avoid a bond issue 
is the ever-sanguine Springer. The 
Illinois man is confident even now that 
the administration scheme will weather 
congress, and within twenty-four hours 
he has declared that the secretary of 
treasury has not made up his mind tc 
a sale of bonds. Springer is not in the 
administration's confidence, and neith- 
er the president nor the secretary of 
the treasury consults with him any 
more than is absolutely necessary for 
the conduct of business in the house. 
Dis suppositions with reference to the 
policy of the administration are as ei^ 
ratic nnd improbable as his attempts at 
fashioning legislation have thus far 
been unsuccessful. 

The administration project will have 
an. inning in the house this wppU The 



FIFTY-THIRD rOXGliEsS. 



S>cond s*«tfin. 
WAsTTrs-n-roT. Jan. : 
Ing of President Cleveland s message on the 
financial situation formed the most Inter itlng 
feature of Mondays cession ,f the senate 
When the ro.., ling of ;'.;'■ n,o- . gc._WS 
- uded it was sent to tio finance committee. 
Most of the day was taken up by th- house 
bill (with leasts unendmentai disapproving 
an agreeimr.i ". nil the ^uthcrn Ute Indians 
protidirg for their removal from Colorado to 
Utah, allowing laodl in severalty to those de- 
airing them, and removing others from a por- 
tion of the pre-ent reservation and confining 
them lo the western part of it ar.d to several 
town-hlp« in New Mexico The bill was 
passed. 

Hurst-Scon after the session began Mr. 
Pnirlcn, President Cleveland's executive clerk. 
appeared, and announced a message in writing 
from the president, it a»» immmii-^i ). r »-. r ] 
When the reading was concluded there waa 
a round of appla use, in which QtiiMi a number 
of republicans joined. Mr Sprit. ■••- 7'hiurnian 
of the committee on banking and currency. 
forthwith sent to the clerk s desk the adminis- 
tration hill. The hill to repeal the differential 
duty imposed by the tariff bill on sugar from 
bounty-paying countries was taken up This 
occupied the house till adjournment. 

Washington. Jan. 3ft— Senate— At toe 
morning meeting of tbe senate finance com- 
mittee t!ic various propositions embodied in 
tbe Jones. Vest. Mcpherson. Smith and Sher- 
man bills were gone over, and there were some 
indications toward the close of the meeting 
that it might be possible to secure a majority 
vote on a modification of the Jones bill. There 
was no vote on any proposition, however. Mr. 
Jones told the committee that if there was no 
decision on the lines of his bill or any other 
measure he would ask leave to report his bill 
tiint it might be brought before the senate for 

action., ' 

Hocse— A special order was invoked Tues- 
day to uxiag tip the bill to repeal the one-tenth 
of acunt differential duty imposed oy ihe new 
tariff law on sugars Imported by bounty pay- 
ing countries, and it was passed without 
amendment by n vote of 2J9— 31. The debate 
was of an Interesting character amrat ttnrej 
very spirited It touched quite extensively on 



the treasury Mt.atlo-i : ml the remedies to be 
ai>|,:..,i 'toe couiereuce report on'lBe - Bin 
granting a pension of fifty dollars a month to 
Catherine Tod Crittenden, widow of Cen. Crit- 
tenden, was adopted. 

Washington. Jan. 31 — senate -Wednes- 
day the currency quest. on was thrust upon 
the members immediately after Ihe minutes 

were approved, and In a short time one of the I _„ 

„ . ., , . ... rate. I shou d not feci that my duty 

most sensational sessions of this congress 



GOLD WITHDRAWALS. 



How to Check the Tremendous Draft nn 
the National Treasury. 

The. "ciitilfc.M- chain" is pumping gold 
out of the treasury at a rate which 
gives concern to the administration 
und delight to the silver crowd. The 
withdrawal on Friday. January 25, 
amounted to W.yso/KX), which was more 
than ever before in one day. 

The withdrawals for that week were 
S12.:>80,000; for the present month, to 
tin- end of last wetk, S2s,2fi.1,.">74, and 
for December. 831.203.091. Since De- 
cember 1. or in fifty-seven days, the 
treasury has had to pay out $o9,4'ifi,665 
of gold coin in redemption of green- 
backs and Sherman notes, or more than 
was realized from the last bond sale of 



»S< (.000,000. 

C)n Decern her 10. shor 
last issue of bonds was paid for, the 
amount of the gold reserve, or net gold, 
was «10;.«21,4-!9. Tt isfnow reduced to 
S5d.7o2 r SiiL This is not so low as it was 
on August 20, when it was 8S2. 499,787, 
but it is about 83,000.000 less than it 
was when the last lot of bonds was put 
upon the market. 

It is not surprising, therefore, that a 
new issue is looked for and that various 
rumors in connection with it have been 
put afloat. From the state of the treas- 
ury when the issues of February and 
November were made the inference is 
that, in the opinion of the administra- 
tion, it is not safe to allow a reserve to 
lip reduced as low as 850,000,000. From 
this, and from what the president said 
in his annual message last month, it is 
reasonable to expect that another lot 
of bonds will be offered for sale very 
soon. 

The paragraph of the message re- 
ferred to Is rery emphatic, and it ts 



SHERMAN AS A RESCUER. 



the affair when the dispatch left Chin- 
Kiang." 

ANTITOXINB. 

Steps Are Being Taken to Meet the Demand 
for th e R e m e dy. 



Washington, Feb. 4. —The officials 
of the Marine- hospital service havo 
been notified by Parke. Davis & Co., of 
, Mirh— .— tlmt Hip --tfrr»T*'Tr~-in: 
antitoxine has been so widespread 
that they have taken up the subject 
with the view to relieve the heavy de- 
mand for the article in this countryr 
which the foreign houses have not been 
able to meet . and they expect to have 
their product ready for the market 
early in March. 

There seems to be no further doubt, 
say the Marine hospital officials, as to 
the value of antitoxine, when properly 
handled, as a weapon against the 
ravages of diphtheria, and it is to be 
a question of but a short time when 
the supply in this country will be 
equal to the demand. 



President Norton Bound Over. 
Brooklyn, Feb. 4.— President Benj. 
Norton and Superintendent Daniel 
Quinn, of _the_ Atlantic R. R. Co.. Sat- 
urday morning, tnrbug"h their counsel, 
ex-Judge Morris, waived examination 
in the Adams street police court and 
were held in 8500 bail each to await 
the action of the grand jury. The 
charges on which President Norton 
and Superintendent Quinn are held are 
for alleged violation of section 520 of 
the penal code and for compelling three 
of their employes to work more than 
ten hours a day. 

Sugar Planter Assigns. 
Nkw Orleans, Feb. 4. — 11. Kernoch- 
an, one of the largest sngar planters 
in the state and prominent politically, 
on account of financial troubles due to 
a failure to receive the sugar bounty, 
has surrendered to his merchants his 
fine sugar plantation, Scarsdale, a few 
miles- below Ne w Orleans. The pljm-- 
talion is one of the best in the state 
and made two million pounds of sugar 
last year. On this bounty to the amount 

of sjo.oornr ~ 

"Justice" In Armenia. 
_ Yienjja, — F eb. — 4. — A dvice* received 



powers that be have assigned Tuesday, 
Wednesday and Thursday to consider- 
ation of the bill introduced by Mr. 
Spring-er. The discussion of the bill 
will be a waste of time. The chances 
are very strong that it will not pass 
the house, and even should it have this 
good fortune, it will have no future. 

There are only twenty-four more 
days in the life of the Fifty-third con- 
gress, and the senate will not have 
time even to talk about finance, much 
less to do anything in the way of legis- 
lation. 

There is a possibility that the silver 
men in the senate may make some de- 
monstration in order to exhibit theii 
anger against PresideirtrtTeveTand for 
Jii8_ bargaining with a fore ig n -syrtdb 
cate "to keep the United States on a 
gold basis by increasing the national 
debt. This process has been denounced 
so bitterly by Mr. Teller and those 
who agree with him that, in their de- 
light at ha i iug bulked all currency 



here from Constantinople show that 
the Turkish minister of justice has or- 
dered the jiuTges~lhroughbut the coun- 
try to inflict the maximum penalties 
where Armenians are convicted of 

offenses. 

_- — a ■ 

Six Injured, None Fatally. 
Nkwton, 111., Feb. 4, — A wreck oc- 
curred on the Indiana & Illinois South- 
ern railroad, near this place, Sunday 
afternoon. No one was killed, but the 
injured number six. The wreck was 
caused by decayed ties and a defective 

joint. 

■ ♦ ♦ 

Canrobert Burled. 
Paris, Feb. 4.— With state honors 
the body of Marshal Canrobert, the 
last of the marshals of France, waa 
Sunday interred at the Hotel des In- 
vulides. The funeral of the great sol- 
ilicr was made the occasion of an im- 
posing military affair. 

Peace Advised. 
SinNon.u, Feb. 4.— It Is stated on 
food authority that the British, French 
sn,l Russian ministers at Tokio and at 
Pi-kin have received instructions from 
their governments to advise Japan nud 
China to arrange term* of peace. 



legislation, they may take the aggres- 
sive. 

It is difficult to see what the free sil- 
v aa b»8b o ai>. do to prevent the presi- 
dent from selling all the bonds he 
deems necessary to maintain the gold 
reserve. They arc fertile in resources, 
howereT,"B7na-as~ tlssy a^e "thoroughly 
imbued with the righteousness of their 
position and are sure that it will not 
be for the Jt>est interests of the country 
to buy gold at a premium for the bene- 
fit of "a few exporters" of the yellow 
metal, the president's course will be 
scathingly criticised and checked if 
possible. 

Mr. Cleveland makes no secret of his 
determination to sell more than SI 00,- 
000.000 worth of bonds, if he thinks 
best. lie has even said he does not be- 
lieve an extra session to be necessary, 
provided he can get all the gold he 
wants. As-to the revenues, the presi- 
dent tins been informed by Secretary 
Carlisle that, with the strain taken off 
the gold reserve, the new tariff law 
will supply all the revenues needed. 

SCANDAL AND MURDER. 

A Detroit Dentist Brained by His Wife's 
Nurse. 

Detroit, Mich., Feb. 4.— Dr. Horace 
E. Pope, a dentist, with an office and 
residence on Michigan avenue,, was 
killed Saturday morning by Wm. Brns- 
seau, Mrs. Pope's nurse. 

According to the story told by Brus- 
sean, he found Dr. Pope sitting" on his 
wife's bid holding a cloth saturated 
with chloroform over her mouth. 
When Brusseau entered the room the 
doctor fired at him but missed. The 
nurse se»zed a hatchet and buried it in 
the skull of the man. 

B nlawtnV- lelatiuna '^bct 
scau and Mrs. Pope are said to havo 
been the cause of frequent and bitter 
quarrels between the Popes and the 
to the murder. 
The Whisky Tvuit. 
^PBQBUU- IH. Feb. s.- President 



was on in earnest. Senator Vest denounced 
the cold theories and announced that he had 
parted company from C leveland-. Sherman. 
Vest and Hill ulso made strnnir speeches. The 
latter introduced a rcsoluiiun calling on tbe 
secretary of the treasury to Inform the senate 
whether it is necessary or desirable that legis- 
lation should be had authorizing the issue of 
bonds, treasury notes or other securities to 
realize money for the purpose of paying cur- 
rent deficiencies in the revenues, and if so the 
nature and substantial details of such legisla- 
tion. 

Hoi'SE— The Olucy bill, with Feme mtnot 
amendments, was agreed to by the house com- 
mittee on labor, and it will 1 e reported to the 
house, with the indorsement of the committee 
and the labor organization-*. A house bill was 
pa-.-cl auihorizing the chief official of any 
state penitentiary or .. 11 to open the mail of a 
prisoner which he has re..,- *i to believe is in- 
tended lo be deregatory to the discipline of the 
Institution, A senate bill was passed grant- 
ing a right nf way across the Sioui reservation. 
l-outh Datum, to the Forest City 4 Sioux City 

Railroad ■ o M r . niitc a-repor U i l tH f n g r ie ul - 

tural appropri&UQD. bill tor the year , nding 
June SO. ltai and it wis placed on the cal- 
endar. 

Washington, Feb. 1.— SrNATE-SenatorTel- 
ler Thursday gave notice of a proposed amend- 
ment to the act r* pealing the one-lcnth differ- 
ential duty on sugars and the adoption of a 
section Imposing a tax of -■_* per barrel on beei\ 
porter, ale. etc. BUI'S resolution directing the 
Secretary of the treasury to Inform the senate 
whether it Is necessary or desirable that legis- 
lation should be adopted authorizing ihe i.--ue 
of bonds, treasury nnte* or other sccuritiei:. 
to realize money for the purpose of paying de- 
ficiencies In the revenue was agreed to. Mr. 
tiorman offered an amendment to Mr. Allison's 
resolution directing ihe secretary of tho treas- 
ury to report to the senate the actual ec-iuii- 
tion of the treasury from January I. 18SJ. lo 
December 31. ItfJ agreed to. 

House— Mr. Outhwaitc idem . O) Thursday 
reported to thp house the bill prepared by the 
ypuinuucc ua-military affairs, let tUe. teorgaa- 
iKttlrm of the army. The measure t* based 
upon recommendations made by Secretary I-a- 
mont in his la-i nnntiul report, but does not 
follow str.ctly the line of the recommenda- 
tions. - The bill is reported as a sub-titute for 
a number of bills looking to ihe increase of the 
army and will go to the house as such. 



Washington. Feb. i— Senate— N'o bust 
ness of importance transacted in tho sonata 
Friday. 

House— T here was a scene in the house Frl- 

tlal Illoniiils; w 

historic si'.iippiiu matches of c o ngress Ti:c 
parttripants were (bngrcssti an Beard (Mj i 
chairman of Cue house IMstrict committee, and 
Col. Breckinridge lliy.l The lie -vas passed, 
ami co ining except forcible interference on the 
part of oilier mctnbers prevented the two 
statesmen from couting to blows The trouble 
grew out of the Hawaiian resol ution intro- 
duced by Mr. Hitt. The resolution was pr,vi- 
leged--aud so took precedence of the ltNtrici 
bills, which Mr. Heard was man t-inz and which 
was the regular order of the day. 

Washington. Feb. .c-^kiutk.— The senate 
Saturday confirmed J. Eugene Jamigan. ol 
South Carolina to be c. 8. consul at Ruutan- 
Honduras. bee Mantle took the oath of office 
Saturday as U. S. senator from Montana. He 
has been the-sub'ec*, of— much contention, as 
he once before presented his credentials based 
on amviiument from the governor, but the 
senile -cVcItued lo accept them. Tbe senate 
s; ent most of the dr.yon the district aporoprl 
ation bill. The conference report on the forti- 
fication bill was agreed to. except the m-m of 
fifty mortars, on which a further conference 
was ordered. 

House — Representative Ileltzhoover. of 
FetinsylT ini-.i. has introduced in the reuse a 
bill fcr tiv allowance of certain claims re- 
ported by tho accounting officers of the U. s 
treasury department No business of impor- 
tance transacted in the house Saturday. 

I'rightt-ncd to Ilratli. 
•H-.KFUi.-oNvn.i k, lnd., Feb. 4.— Mrs. 
Hold. resiSIng at Sellor.sbtir;.-. died «t 
3 o'clock Sttiuiny morning f ro n 
friefht. At midnight Mrs. Hold aivoVe 
and thought she heard burglars ra.v 
Sacktng the premises. This proved 
purely imaginary, but the thought oi 
thieves so terrorized her and shocked 
her nervous constitution that she died 
in paroxysms. 

Shipment of Oyster* to Knglaml Stupped. 

Nkw Youk, Feb. 4. — The typhoid 

fever scare has been the means of sti>p- 

IHi K'lv the glllpniPllt nf Amprt- 

can oysters to England; About .1.000 



worth quoting in this crisis of treasury 
affairs. It is as follows: 

"I cannot for tbe moment believe that any of 

our citizens are deliberately willing that their 

government should default In Its pecuniary 

obligations or that its financial operations 

| should be reduced to a silver basis. At any 

was done 
if I omitted any effort I could make to avert a 
calamity. As long, therefore, as no provision 
is made for the final redemption or the putting 
aside of the currency obligation now used to 
re peatedly and constantly draw from the gov- 
ernment its gold, und as long as no better au- 
thority for bond Issues Is allowed than at 
present exists, such authority will be utilized 
whenever and as often as it becomes necessary 
to maintain a sufficient gold reserve, and in 
abundant time to save the credit of our coun- 
try and make good the financial declarations 
of our government." 

But it is getting to be a serious ques- 
tion how many of these bond issues 
will be necessary to accomplish the 
purpose staled in the above passage. It 
became necessary to borrow some 858,- 
ooo.UOO last February, and as much 
more in less than ten months, and now, 
in less than two months, the last lot of 
gold borrowed is more than exhausted, 
and the end is not in sight. 
— The r e is Just one way. and Only one, 
to maintain gold payments and yet put 
a stop to the working of the "endless 
VhaTrT." That way is to authorize the 
secretary of the treasury to retire the 
legal tenders as fast as he redeems 
them, and give him the means of doing 
so. The president is reported to have 
said so lately: and he is- right beyond 
all question. If the legal tenders must 
be returned to circulation as fast and 
as often as they are redeemed there is 
no telling how many times it will be 
necessary to borrow gold only to see it 
drawn out again. 

Kfo act of congress authorizing some 
other kind of bond will make any dif- 
ference. It is not a question of the 
kind of bond, but of protecting the 
treasury against the danger of having 
the4egal tenders presented again and 
again for redemption, and that can 
only be answered by making the re- 
demption flnnl. 

But we are told th a t , the rapublic ri n s 



Ilia FntlU Effort* to JUIIava taa atrula 
on th* Trwaaarr. 
It in announced, with much flourish 
of trumpets, by the republican organ* 
that Mr. Sherman has come to the res- 
cue of the democrats, announced to. 
them what ought to be done to relUv* 
the present situation, and what tbe re- 
publicans will do if the task is left to 
them. Unfortunately for the organ* 
that have derived great satisfaction 
from this obvious humiliation of the 
democrats and the demonstration of 
the superior wisdom of the republicans, 
who alone can furnish a statesman 
equal to the duty of the hour, Senator 
Sherman denies that he has been play- 
ing the part assigned to him. H» says 
that he has simply put his own viet*a 

,& rtuiuirtui into tK-\ f^am £\t a. 

bill; that he does not pretend that it 
embodies the policy of the republican 
party, and that he is not sure that he 
would himself adhere to It. In con- 
firmation of this polite refusal to 
be made a hero on the part 
of Mr. Sherman, we have the 
statements of various republican sena- 
tors that they will make no sug- 
gestions until the responsibility shall 
have fallen upon them, and the partic- 
ular statement of Senator Allison thai 
what the situation demands is simply 
more revenue to be got from taxation. 
So Senator Sherman as a rescuer with- 
draws from the stage. 



Nevertheless, Mr. Sherman is a very 
able man, of much Influence In hi* 
party, and it is worth while examining 
what he thinks — though only tjrovia- 
ionally— is required. It is very simple. 
His bill contains two propositions. One 
is the issue of bond* under the aet ol 
1875, or of three per cent, five-year cer- 
tificates ot indebtedness, to supply de- 
ficiencies in the revenue and for "re- 
demption" purposes under the act of 
1875. The second is that banks may 
issue notes to the- par value of these 
certificates. That is all there is in the 
Sherman bill, and all that can be got 
out of it. It la good enough as far aa 
It goes, but it is utterly inadequate, 
because it does not provide for the can- 
cellation of redeemed notes and leaves 
the deadly act of 1878 unrepealed, to 
destroy whatever good effect the new 
loans might have. There is no need of 
specific legislation now to authorize 
issues under the act of 1875. The au- 
thority exists. It has been acknowl- 
edged by tbe republican administra- 
tion, and used by the democratic ad- 
ministration. The issue of certificates of 
indebtedness for deficiency of revenue 
is the only substantial thing in Mr. 
Sherman's plan. It is. as we have said, 
very good so far as if, goes, but 
no measure will secure the treasury 
against the drain of its gold reserve, or 
establish tbe complete stability of the 
curre n cy , or f a irly r es tor e confid e nc e 



in congress will not permit that to be 
done so long as they have the power 
t o kill anythin g t hey pleas e in the sen- 



Qreenhut left Sunday night for Chica- 
go. Hefore leaving he gave out for 
-publication the sw o i » state m e nt o f tinr 
board of directors of the whisky trust, 
adopted at their meeting in Chicago. 
Itiaa document of about 2,000 words. 
It says, in part: "We state that all 
said charges of willful mismanage- 
ment or of wasting the assets are ut- 
terly groundless, false and untrue. All 
our acts have been according to our 
best judgment in the interest of the 
company and its stockholders, and ii 
there htis been any error it was an 
error of judgment.'' 

Negroes Go lug to Mei Iro. 
New Ori.kans. Feb. 4— A special 
train, with 450 Negroes aboard, arrived 
here Sunday over the Queen & Crescent 
road froiii Atlanta, destined for Mexi- 
30. The exodus is under the control of 
the Mexican Colonization society, 
which, it is claimed, has made con- 
tracts with thousands of Negroes in 
Mississippi, Alabama and Georgia to 
:ake them to Mexico and settle them 
>n lands there in the northern states 
tear the Rio (irande. wliieli land will 
:>e sold to them ou long time and at 
et \ low pr ices. The colony which 



barrels a week were exported from this 
country, wort h to the American ~ex- 
port ers SiajjarreT." - 



South rueifir Strike. 



Sax Francisco. Feb. 4.— As a resull 
of the conference between Chief 
Arthu r nod the loestl locomotive engi- 
neers, a wage schedule will be present- 
ed to the Officials of the Southern l*a- 
eitie Co., Monday, and unless the con- 
cessions asked are granted a strike will 
be ordered. 



Ivent throu'rli New Orleans Sunday is I geetetl n tntl to eswttnitoi ti 



ihe first ta -u..t to Mexico 



Appomattox as a National Fark. 
I'li'iiMosn, Va., Feb. 4. — Lee camp, 
confederate veterans, have inaugurat- 
ed the -movement suggested to ask the 
government to convert the Held of Ap- 
pomattox into a national park. 

steam, -i- Stranded. 

Colon, Feb. 8.— The steamer Ameri- 
que, from St. Nazaire for nay points 
and Colon, reported Friday as having 
stranded off (ape Agosta. near Savau- 
ni'.hi, depurttnemt of Bolivar, Colom- 
bia, remains in a bad position, and it is 
expected that she. will become a total 
wreck. There are two humlrcd per- 
sons on board of her, and they nre in 
great peril, 

No Whipping Tost, 

NaphVII i.k, Tenn., Feb. 3.— The state 
senate I'i \iuy, by a vote of S3 i > 5, re 



issue more Kinds or suspend gold pay- 
ment. 

There is talk to the effect that the 
president is willing to make consider- 
able concessions to the silver men if they 
will assist in passing a bill for the Re- 
tirement of legal tenders. Hut to make 
concessions to the silverltes would only 
be going from bad to worse. It is too 
much silver that ails us now. It is in 
that, and that only, that the danger 
lies of a sudden drop to the silver basis 



at home and abroad that does not pro- 
vide for the cancellation of the legal 
tender notes. That is the very core of 
all our trouble, and Mr. Sherman does 
not propose to touch it. — N. Y. Times. 

POLICY AND PATRIOTISM. 



The Republicans Ignoring Their Outy to 
th* Nation. 

The republicans in congress ought to 
join in passing a bill for the protec- 
tion of the treasury, for three reasons; 

First — It is the requirement of pa- 
triotism. They cannot, as some of 
their narrow partisans advise, "leave 
the democratic party in a hole" with- 
out leaving the country "in a hole." 
It is the national treasury that is em- 
barrassed. It Is the nation's credit tha* 
is in peril. National bankruptcy 
would mean universal disaster. To 
seek a partisan advantage in such an 
emergency is monstrous. 

Second — The r epublicans a rp at 



least equally responsible with the 
democrats for the present trouble. 
It was a republican congress and ad- 



do-hnt -thlnlfttratinn. that squandered the sur- 



plus of 8100,000,000, that ran the ex- 
penditures up to a billion dollars, 
that passed the McKinley act which 
cut off $50,000,000 of revenue, that 
passed the Sherman act adding over 
8150,000,000 to the legal-tender paper 
currency threatening the gold reserve, 
and that scored a net loss of 812?,- 
000,000 in gold to the country in four 
years and reduced the treasury'* 
free gold $97,000,000 in the same time. 
These are the precedents and puls- 



the very thing which the president | sant ea" 8 *- 8 of the present currency and 



rightly regards as a calamity. Any 
concession to the silverites would re- 
sult in a still more rapid withdrawal of 
gold from the treasury and an early 
suspension of gold payments. — Chicago 
Herald. 



DEMOCRACY STILL LIVES. 
It Is a Party 



• Why, sir. 
just as much 



of the People and Cannot 
lie Killed. 

the democratic party is 
alive as ever," said Col. 
H ". IX. Morrison to a Republic reporter. 
"They can't kill it. It was born in 
eternal truth, founded upon the bed- 
rock of the people's liberties and the 
true principles of honest and econom- 
ical government. It has buried in ob- 
livion many other political parties, and 
it will live to see the grass grow on 
many yet unborn. The democratic 
party lives because it is the only gen- 
uine and sincere uational party that 
this country has ever known, that is to 
say, in its broad principles are embod- 
ied the will of the people. I mean the 
common people, and not this latter day 
oligarchy- of plutocrats that- hav e e ft - 
ready and further propose to enrich 
themselves through legislation. 

"It is true that the skies at present 
lower nryoTrtlre demricTatirrtrrtrizon, but 
during these thirty years pa6t we have 
seen them still blacker and more for- 
bidding. It is needless to ^-o into a 
discussion of what brought about this 
condition of party affairs. Jurther than 
to say that the democrats inherited 
the disasters from a republican admin- 
istration, and the people,. impatient for 
promised relief from republican mis- 
legislatiou. wrathfully fell amuck of 
their friends before they had time to 
leaven the load which burdened them. 
Republicans need not cajole themselves 
with the idea, that in lBPti the democ- 
racy will not come up united, and they 
will lose their petty advantages of No- 
vemberTust." 

Col. Moirisim declined to prognosti- 
cate on the presidential possibilities of 
1SU0, further than to say that it looked 
to him as if Harrison would be the re- 
publican nominee, because Harrison 
was a stronger man than any of the 
others mentioned. If the republican 
convention got into a tangle he thought 
liinr u 
who is always lucky, might slip in. - 



treasury troubles. Have not the re- 
publicans an obligation to help cure or 
at least alleviate them? 

Third— Such aid is a plain require- 
ment of policy. If no measure of relief 
shall pass now the new congress must 
and will be convened in extra session. 
The republicans will control by a ' 
great majority the house In which 
revenues must originate. With a free- 
silver or greenback majority in the 
house and the populists holding the 
balance of power in the senate, will 
their dilemma be easier than it now 
is? Do they think they will be per- 
mitted to go to sleep and "lie low" un- 
til after 1896? 

Duty and policy unite in commend- 
ing patriotic action now. — N. Y. World. 



inost probably All ison . - of Iowa, 
is always lu< 
S:„ Louis Republic. 

holds the whip 
Every time lie 



with 



■Mr, Piatt no- 
il tiiiu hand. 



\\liipningJ_edUors. the -politicians and the voters 
I 



post for pencils guilty cf pcjjt larceny | will Jump— Utica Observer. 



PARAGRAPHIC POINTERS. 

The wild and frenzied efforts of 

the republican organs to show that an 
extra session of congress would be a 
bad thing for the democratic party is 
one of the most striking examples of 
disinterested friendship since the days 

of Damon and l'ythius Detroit Ft 

Press. 

Stephen B. Flkins points with 

pride to the fact that he is the Tret re- 
publican senator to be chosen from 
West Virginia for twenty-tiv.e years, 
and the third republican ever elected 
from there. Ami yet it isn't anything 
for republicans to brag about. — Boston 
llerabt. -— 

The selection of Elkins to be 

l nite.i States senator from West Vir- 
ginia is hardly announced before it is 
followed by the nomination of SeweU, 
the notorious railroad lobbyist, to be 
United States senator from New Jer- 
sey. Such are among the first fruits of 
the great republican renaissance. — 
Louisville Courier-Journal. 

The only evidence of fitness Elk- 
ins and Sewell have ever given for the 
United States senate is their pernicious 
activity as professional lobbyists hired 
to promote the dishonest schemes of 
the corporations and millionaires who 
have nailed the red flag of the pluto- 
cratic auction over the door of the sen- 
ate chamber.— N. Y. World. 

The use which Harrison's rcpub- 

lican administration made of the sur- 
plus left at the close ot Cleveland's 
first term: January 1, 1889, there waa 
$195,000, (nwj in gold in the national 
treasury. January 1, 1893, this surplu i 
had beeu reduced to 9106,000,000. It 



crack il Hi legislature, lit. republican ivus still less March 4, 1888. wh#n-B>*V 



isou went out of office and Cleveland 
came in again.— Chicago HeraW. 



ilaiitgi 



dPnnPTiF.R ' erect Ik)v. acetfJentally shot andpTO- 
nmti UU-. tttilAJltLlLifl. lml|lv fa - t .; Uv wounJ «l Ins mother 

'» j " a tml c lone while he was fooling with an old 

nesdav, reo. o, lovo. : pi S toi. The bail im^e<i through 

: hor Ixidy. piercing the right lung. 

The Hartford Herald is not satis- 
fied with t he showing of the Asses- 
sor's hooks in Ohio county. "Men 



W. Ti. RIDDKLL. 
Proprietor 



A4TertUliif Kites: 

( V nr |l»> I »»« relunin ^vcar.ato 
<i year to S' column I year, *S 



tf column , 
column l-« year in | i-a column 14 y« r ■• 

Rateoot Sub*»criT>tion: 

Onsfaar ~, -* 1 60 

Six months ™ 

urtmrn t b s -*° 

'faymen tin variably In a dvance. 



Nonk of the epicure* about lien' 
have reeeived invitations to the 
home flesh dinner to be served in 
Lexington in a few days. 

Tuk Legislative hee has made its 
appearance in several neighborhoods 
in the county, hut no one has any 
idea as to the number of candidates 
that will ultimately appear. 



Somk person 
changed to 



who desire to he 

another voting place 
baWnot time in which to give no- 
tice of their motion to have the 
County Court make said change. 

m ' es t m 

— Somk talk on the streets Mondny 
in regard to the next representative, 
and a long list of names were men- 
tion in connection with the office, 
and the crop of candidates for that 
office may be larger than usual. 

Jt is said that Cov. Buekner is 
willing to serve Kentucky again as 
her Chief Magistrate, in the. event 
there is any difficulty in deciding 
betweeen the candidates now in the 
field. 

, , m » a 

The fellow who predicts that Mr. 
Cleveland will call an extra session 
of the new Congress if the present 
Congress does not enact some finan- 
cial legislation, will not be far wrong 
in his predictions. 
.— * -^~ - 

The contest between the Bradl ey 



jind the Wilson followers is not so 
much as to who shall he the Repub- 
lican nominee for Governor as to 
who shall be the boss in Kentucky 
in the event the Republicans elect 
the next President. 

• » » » — 

There are several correspondents 
in the State who are trying to make 
the contest for nomination for State 
officers one of ungual warmth, and 
they have succeeded in leading some 
to believe that considerable bitter- 
ness has already been engendered 
in the canvass for the Democratic 
nomination for Governor 

— m a» a, ■ 

A meeting of business men of 
Louisville, regardless of party affili- 
ations, was held last week and 
speeches made and resolutions adopt- 
ed endorsing President Cleveland's 
message on the currency question. 
Those who took part in the meeting 
advocated the holding of similar 
mpet.inrrs throughout the country. 



MAYOR Fi.kmisc of Ludlow, ob- 
jects to being annexed to Corington 
on account of her high rate of taxa- 
tion and the existence ot her pool 
rooms. The latter he says has low- 
ered the moral tone of the whole 
community of Northern Kentucky. 
By the way. that vigorous war that 
was to be "waged against the Cov- 
ington pool-rooms has l^een declar- 
ed off, has it not ? 
♦- ■ » 

Judge Denny has about complet- 
ed his tour of the Seventh Congress- 
ional District, searching for evidence 
with which to ;unseat Hon. W. C. 
Owens, and appears very well satis 
tied with results; but then he only 
sees and talks about circumstances 
in his favor, while ( hvens is having 
no trouble showing that the Repub- 



licans were guilty oj as many 
frauds and irregulartics in the elec- 
tion as Judge Denny charges against 
the Democrats: 



known to be worth thousands of 
dollars." says the Herald, 'are BQ 
paving taxes open a verv few hun- 
dred." 

As a sample of Kentucky brawn, 
the Carter County Hugle. poiuta-OUt 
Hiram Stamper." a Ill-year-old lad 
of Klliott County, who stands (! l'cet 
7 inches in his stocking feet, wears 
number 13 hoots and weights ±?t+- 
pounds. 

Joseph Clements. o( near Dry 
Hideo, has sold his farm of 1-V. acres 
to. I. P.. Brown for S55 per acre. 
Mr. Clements will shortly move to 
Kansas where he will make his fu- 
ture home and Grant county will 
loose an excellent citizen. — Courier, 

A young boa constrictor was 
found in a barrel in which bananas 
had been shipped to Paris the other 
lav. The Bourbon News says that 
the reptile was about 25 ificIicSTo'ng- 
Kvehan.>e Snake, barrel. Kentucky? 
That's a good combination. And 



Office at Henderson, there was some 
exceedingly cheap land in Ken- 
tucky at trie beginning of the cen- 
tury. It is recorded in the book 
that a tract .a' more than 10.000 
acres ot land on Green river sold for 
five shillings. The land was pat- 
ented in 17*1 toone Ashley. Twen- 
ty-one years later it was sold by 
s ', William Linton tor Joseph Slaugh- 
ters. The sale was genuine, there 
being no evidence that live shill- 
ings was not considered the full 
value of the land. 

Boh Lee. 0110 of the most noted 



Bourbon County, too. 

There arc twenty men in the 
Logan county jail. The February 



term of the Circuit Court has on its 
docket for trial twelve murder cases, 
and the Russellville Herald says 
that "the juries in some of the 
cases will have to be chosen where 
the newspapers finds not its way. 

— Judge Barr. in the Federal Court 
at Owensboro, has issued a writ of 
mandamus directed to the Fiscal 
Court of Muhlenberg county, order- 
ing the levy and collection of a tax 
sullicient to pav the judgment of 
John H. Jabine and wife, for 823,000 
on the Muhlenberg railroad bonds. 

There are thirty-five miles of turn* 
iwke-m -Ghfistian-eo unty, all owned 
by stock companies. There is a 
movement on foot to make all of 
them free, and one company has al- 
ready signified its willingness to sell 
at cist and take (3 per cent, county 
bonds in payment, if the county 
will agree to build other turnpikes. 

John Cornelius, the Lexington 
pike dairyman, has a horse that he 
has driven to his milk wagon for 
the past ten years. The horse is 
now 31 years old and knows every 
customer on the route. In deliver- 
ing milk Mr. Cornelius does not 
have to touch the lines, "Old Ned" 
going the route without a mistake. 
— Commonwealth. 

That Judge Guffy is going to be 
no ordinary Judge has been evi- 
denced in more than one way, not 
to mention the fact that on yester- 
day he handed down four opinions 
of his own preparation. This is a 
record-breaking feat for this very 
busy new court, which has already 
shown its 
for work.- 



great capacity 



members 
Capital. 

George McGee. a colored convict, 
who murdered Charles Thomas, an- 
other convict, in the Frankfort pen- 
itentiary, last September, was sen- 
tenced last week by Judge Cantrill, 
in the Franklin Circuit Court at 
Frankfort, to be hanged March 1st. 
Governor Brown has pardoned Mc- 
Gee from his first sentence, so that 
it will not interfere with his execu- 
tion. • 

A Madison County mob extorted 
a confession from Garrett Tavlor. a 



negro, who was -amised^Misvhrg- - not pledged fo frec~pftCB. 
robbed an old man of his money. ,, . , »_._-_ ,,, , 



He was hanged to a limb and low- 
ered, but made no confession. FT* 
nally he was strung up and left to 



The Flemingsburg women have 
taken into their own hands the en- 
forcement of the local option law. 
They held a meeting at the city hall 
and perfected an organization, and 
will begin an active crusade against 
a druggist who has been selling 
whisky contrary to law. They pro- 
pose first to present the druggist 
with a petition, inviting 1 him to 
leave the city, and if he is not gone 
within a reasonable time, they will 
then proceed to make-life a burden 
to him in a manner which they are 
keeping a secret. 

STATE "NEWS. 



die, but was cut down by a passer- 
by, who advised him to confess, 
which he did, and the money he 
st-ole- wa o found. ■ 



Brvant and then to Bol 



Warrants have been issuedagainst 
the presidents of all the turnpike 
roads in the county, except one, for 
failure to comply with Section SO03 
of the Kentucky Statutes, requir- 
ing each road between Sept. loth 
and Get l">th of each year to file 
with the county clerk the financial 
condition of the road and the length 
of the road in the county. These re- 
ports when filed are used by the 
board of supervisors in ascertaining 
the value of the franchise of the 
road. The only road to comply with 
the law wasthe Lexington and Har- 
rodslmrg. The penalty tor failure to 
comply with the above section is a 
fine ei not less th an-SltL-Etor- 
than 850. Since the warrants were 
issued several of the presidents of 
different turnpikes have confessed, 
and were iinciifUOcach. — Jessamine 
Journal. 

Some of Danville's color e d people 
arc excited over a case of '"body 
snatching." Last week Henry Hig- 
gins, a negro man about 30 wars of 
age, who was employed as cook at 
the Gileher House.and who formerly 
cooked at the Tribble House in 
Junction City, died and was buried 
in the colored graveyard on Dun- 
can's Hill. Monday of this week 
some of the relatu^^jt the deceas- 
ed beard stratif^gpuor* that led 
them to believe that the body had 
been removed from its resting place. 
So out into the blindingsnow storm 
they went and made an examina- 
tion of the grave. To the ir u tter 
amazement they discovered that a 
round hole had 'been dug at the head 
of the grave, the top ot the .coffin 
knocked in and the body stolen. 
Several parties are under suspicion 
as having Inula hand in theiob.but 
there is not ■sufficient evidence to fix 
it positively upon any one. The 
probabilities are that the body was 
stolen by some medical students 
living in another town. 

POLITICAL. 



Cincinnati|Fnijuirer is paying con- 
siderable attention to Kentucky pol- 
itics, and in regard to the 1 . S. 
Senatorship, he says: The Sixth 
has an abundance of Senatorial ma- 
terial. Chief among them are Ma- 
jor Luke C. Norman. Congressman 
Berry and State Senator William 
(Joeliel. Major Norman, however, is 
understood to be content to he re- 
elected to the office of Auditor for 
another four years, after which he 
may ask for something else — per- 
haps the Governorship. As to Con- 
!0^£iuariJ3exry^indgenatox ( i oel>cl . 



such contingencies may arise be- 
tween now and January, 1896, as to 
make one or the other of them a 



roiw 

thieves in Central Kentucky, was 
convicted at Lexington last week 

and sentenced to the pcniUMitjary , ^tit^inandingAlie 

fOT LS years, 1 Ins makes the eighth 
term Lee has served in the peniten- 
tiary. I'nder the iaw when a crim- 
inal has served three terms in the 
State Prison he can be sentenced for 
life on the fourth. When Lee was 
sentenced to his fourth term at Paris 
recently, this was attempted, but he 
escaped on a technicality. He was 
raised by Mrs. K valine Letton, in 
Bourbon County, and was first sent 
to the penitentiary when only 12 
years old. Just before his second 
term he was shot three times while 
enterin g a house at Paris. His real 
name is^oTTLetton. but he changed 
it to Bob 
Lee. 



-rrmstrperious and earnest conFtdrrn^ 
tion. 

A correspondent from Middles- 
borrough writes : "The Democratic 
gubernatorial race promises to be 
full of surprises, f he latest dark 
horse to lie sprung is Hon. Charles 
11. Rodes, Collector of Internal Rev- 
enue for the Richmond District. 
A gentleman who travels and who 
has just returned froma trip through 
Estill. Breathitt. Lincoln and Lau- 
rel Counties, informs your corres- 
pondent that a strongelcment favors 
him in those sections. 



Mr. Montgomery's Gubernatorial 
boom died a-borning. — Owensboro 
Inqu irer. 

The Ledger-w+11 -support no man 
oflici 



for 



in Mason county who is 



Friends of J. D. Black, of Bar- 
buuns villi 1 , state that he will be a 
candidate for Lieutenant Governor. 



At Mt. Olivet coal is selling at 20 
cents a bushel. 

More than 100 shanty-boats are 
wintering at Paducah. 

Winchester has more than her 
quoto of eligible bachelors. 

Bardwell is without a blind tiger. 
the first time for many years; 

Williamsburg claims a population 
of 3.500, and has five news-papers. 

. According to the Times George- 
town has more saloons than gro- 
ceries. 

The CircuitCourt which convenes 
at Russellville next Monday, will 
have 13 murder cases to try .—---- 

Elder Zack Sweeney preached fif- 
teen days for the Paris Christian 
church. Result— Madditions 

The Glasgow Republican ami the 
Burksvillc Herald aro_each claim- 
ing to be the Republican organ in 
the Third D istrict. ' 



A well developed case of small- 
pox appeared in Lexington, last 
week. It was brought from Roby, 
Indiana, by a jockey. 

City Tax Assessor Murphy re- 
ports to the General Council that 
the property in Louisville exempt 
from taxation aggregates 823,000,001 >. 

A Lexington Judge has been 
Buchwaltering. He refused to let a 
negro woman he taken to Ohio to 
answer to the charge of grand lar- 
ceny. 

According to the report of the 
Commissioner of Agriculture of 
Kentucky, there is a 12 per cent. 
shortage of feeding cattle in this 

Tbo Assessor's books of Nelson 

^H^psfhow an iucrease of $153,2<>5 

Over that of last year. The majority 

ites in the Sta te show n de- 



Thc State of Kentucky collects 
from its people 42A cents on the 
$100 — divided as follows: 22 cents 
for the common schools, -S cent for 
the A . iS M. College, 5 cents for the 
Sinking Fund and 15 cents pays 
all the salaries, court expenses, care 
of the lunatics, the deaf and dumb, 
the blind, the feeble minded, the 
idiots and all other State expenses. 
— Carlisle Mercury. 

The postoffice at Harmony, Owen 
county, was- threatened with -abolk 
tion on account of the small amount 
of business done, but a son of Post- 
master Saflord concluded to boom 
the office by disposing of stamps 
elsewhere. He filled his pockets 
and going to Frankfort, was dispos- 
ing of stamps at regular rates when 
he was taken in charge by the po- 
lice. The officers thought they bad 
made a great catch when it was de- 
veloped that young Saflord was on- 
ly hustling to prevent the loss of 
the office from the neighborhood. 

Chief Justice Pryor on yesterday 
lor the first time in a long while, if 
not the first during the twenty-odd 
years he has been a member of the 
court, vacated the bench during the 
hearing of the argument in the 
court. The ease was from Mont- 
gomery county and a slight former 
difference between Judge Pryor and 
one of the counsel in the ease was 
the cause for his refusal to sit. — 
Frankfort Capital, 

With wiiler WO'fks Carrollton will 
rapidly come to the front. Electric 
lights will he next, then a steam 
laundry ,lec factory, free pikes, tlour- 
uigJulll^coopcjLslicuxiceJiarborva 
suspension bridge across the Ken- 



Republican candidate's in Ken- 
tucky are thicker than the scum ov- 
er the eyes of a partisan South Car- 
olina Peniocrat. —Richmond Pahla- 
grapli. 

Chairman John D. Carroll has 
called a meeting of the Democratic 
State Central and Executive Com- 
mittees for Wednesday, February 
13. at the Wattcrson Club. 

Louisville will have a State con- 
vention ofoncofthejMjlitical parties 
on Feb. 26 and 27. It will lie the 
State convention of the Prohibition 
i Party, for the purpose of putting 
candidates into the field for the No- 
-Trmbereleciiott-.— 



"Among the Republicans the 
Bradley following is ' wh o opin g up' 
Wilson for Senator, but it is not 
thought these tactics will wbi; John 
II. Wilson, John D. White and 
Vincent Roreing are among the 
most astute politicians in the State, 
and if they don't give Augustus E, 
Wilson the nomination for Gover- 
nor they will run Bradley close 
enough to make his head swim.'l-. 

Thux are in Kentucky some men 
for frersilver because they honestly 
believe in the absurd fallacy that 
free silver would give us more and 
better money : there are others who 
clamor for free silver becaus e they 
are afflicted with the delusion that 
any change in the national finances 
wo uld l ie a change fo r the better in 
their own personal finances : then- 
are others who are fanatics for free 
silver because they have heard some- 
where that it would enable them to 
swindle their creditors; there are oth- 
ers who think they are for free silver, 
although they know nothing alxnit 
the subject, because they have been 
told that Wall street prefers gold, 
and there are still others — mainly 
or exclusively office-seekers — who 
proclaim that they are forj'ree silver 
because they think the majority of 
the voters are for free silver. What 
is wanted most in Kentucky now is 
political leadership by men who 
have the brains and patriotism to 
teach the people sound financial 
principles rather than to encourage 
and take advantage of popular igno- 
rance, error and prejudice to help 
themselves into offices. — Courier- 
Journal. 



N. B. STEPHENS, 

DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF * 

a moderate and perhap s a full i ■* i / "V -» tt -i 4- 

of an fruits, fair and fuii of fc 4 eccf, VTci)cFal AiarO-waro and* 

..-.1. TI. . ,1.: ..1... ,,!.. K... I S v x 



sure there is yet a fair crop left in 

many parts of the State. Nothing 

else is seriously injured, and the 

ironpeet now is that there will be at 



tli<' bud 



crop 

blemish. The thickness o 

scales makes reasonable die hope- 
that with only the u-ual adverse 
conditions, we are now safe until 
the period of the late spring frost." 

A report comc-G'rom Bath county 
that a vigorous light is on m that 
s-H-tion between the Cincinnati Leal' 
Tol»ae«> Warehouse Company ~nrrrr— 
Liggett it Meyers, of St. Louis. 
Both concerns are bidding brgh for 
all the tobacco of that country, and - 
-jn~ consequence the produce)- are"; 
reaping a rich benefit temporarily. 
The tight is brought about by the 
Cincinnati house that fuels di,- 
western concern absorbing thegreat- 
er part of the Burley production of 
this end of the state. Previous to 
the combine of the several linns: 
comprising the Cincinnati concern, j 
Liggett & Meyers were heavy buy- 
ers on the Cincinnati markets, but ' 
since they have been doing m arly , 
all their open market purchasing] 
at Louisville, while jumping the 
Cincinnati men in Eastern Ken-; 
-tueky^ — by — seattering buy ers.. ■■ 



•n)ir)6 Iinpl^inenll^. 



Our Stock Im new, and prices :ih low as those in the city. 

Wo will make it to ths Interest of the people of Boone 
aud. Kenton Counties to trade with ub. 

— -Nt-B. STEPHENS, Ertanger, Ky. 



Sept. I J- 'J I tr. 



ii 



CURES 

Colic. 

Cramps, 

OlarrHOsa. 

Flux. 

Cholera 

Morbus, 

Nausea, 

Changos of 

Water. Etc 



LIGHTNING 
HOT 




through the tobacco producing ter- 
ritory. The object of the' tight 
seems to be to force the St. Louis 
people to do all their purchasing af 
Louisville or come back to thy open 
market at Cincinnati on their old- 
time footing. By making them pav 
exorbitantly for all tobacco in this 
end of the state seems to be the on 
ly way of accomplishing this, and 
tlioUs-what is being done 



HEALS 

Cuts, 

Burns, 

Bruises, 
Scratches, 
Bits* of 
Animals and 
Bug s, Et c 

Tastes Good. 
Smells Good. 



INSUREATHOME 

The Farmers' Mutual Fire 
INSUfiANOE COMPANY, 

OF BOONE COUNTT, 

la now completely organised «nd recei 
ing application! fur iniuranco. 

Its Rates are Lower 

Thun those of any other Company and 
gives the farmers of Boons County 

HITHERTO UNKNOWN ADYAKTAGI 
In keeping their property insured. 



•1 



EVERY FARMER IN THE COVNTT 
should take s policy at unco. 



J. 8. 1IUKY, 

President, 
Grant, Ky. 



— — BREAKS UP A COLO. 

Solo EvEWfwnzitz-2S ah!lSQc Pen Bottle. No Relief, Mo Pat, 



50c size con^aics two r.n-1 one 
1 1 HERB MEDICINE CO. 




Jo Our patron 8 friends. 



V 



PUBLIC SALE! 



i. wuuld call your attention to our Large 
Consisting of 



Slock of New Goods, 



OSCAR GAIN Kg 

Secretary, 
Burlington, Ky. 
J. E. DUNCAN, Treasurer. 
Exkcutivi Boi.RO— Logrand Gainoe, J. 
W. Conner, John Stephens. 
R. 8. Covin, Assessor, - Burlington, Ky, 
W. M. Rooihs, Agt. - Walton, Ky. 



J. M LASSING, 

ATTORNEY AT LAW 

BURLINGTON, KY. 
Prompt Attention Given to Collections 



iOTOMLIN, 

ATTORNFr^AT--iA!B^_ 

WALTON, KENTUCET. 



— o — 

Will practice in the Courts of Boone, Kenton 
Grant and Gallatin, Prompt attention riven t 
Collections entrusted to him. nicajSr?}. 



STOC K AN D^BOPr 



Several crops of tobacco were imr- 
chased by Barker last week at irom 
S to 10c for leaf and 2 to 3c for 
spodge. — Carrollton News. 

Some few sales of tobacco have 
been made recently. The average 
price on an all-around fair crop of 
tobacco is 7Ac. — Georgetown News. 

Ambrose Wilson returned more 
tban a week ago from Atlanta, Ga., 
wberc he sold 17 common mules at 
an average of SoO and nine work 
horses at $45 each. — Midway Clip- 



per. 



Ford sold a 

week, 2o,000 

or 30,000 pounds, at 10 cents all 

round. He has anoth er crop , about 



Ex-Sheriff J as. M. 
crop of tobacco last 



the 



same size, 
good. — Georgetown News. 



that is etTttally as 



-Kentu cky; papers are predic ting 

nit by June liogs will be wortlr / 



Dr. II. I'luniincr. a prominent 
physician and accomplished gentle- 
man of Harrodsburg. who held the 
position of chairman of the Mercer 
County Democratic committee for a 
number of years, has had an appli- 
cation on file in Washington for 
two years for appointment as Con- 
sul General to Havana, 

The nomination ol Congressman 
Montgomery for Governor by the 
Louisville Times does not meet 
with the favor expected bv the 
Congressman and his friends. A 
candidate for Governor running in 
his grave clothes would hardly bo 
an inspiring sight — not a whooper 
Up sort of candidate, as it were. — 
Commonwealth. 

The report that Congressman 
Montgomery will announce his ean- 
n%lrtT*y4brGovc-rrror will be given 
some credence, although it may 
have arisen from a desire on the 
part of soma -mU u i r B r w to - fool tho 
public pulse and pave the way /or 
the Congressman's advent into the 
i-aee; — T-hr3 — fact t - h tit h is— term in 
Congress expires with the present 
Conaress leaves him in an excellent 



that by J une nogs 
cents pier pound. It is claimed that 
owing to Ithe present scarcity of 
corn larmerVarc forced to sell their 
hogs, and thaftor this reason they 
will be scarce and as high as a cat's 
back next summer. 

The Jessamine Journal, in com- 
mon with many of the State papers, 
complains that sheep raising has 
1)cccmTeHuTipT6ntaT>ie in thaTcounty 
on account of the large number of 
sheep killed by dogs. The Journal 
renews the old suggestion that the 
Legislature enact a law requiring 
the owners of dogs to pay 85 per 
head for sheep killed. 

One of the most remarkable and 
most valuable features of the sweet 
potato crop is the fact that its dep- 
letes the soil but little. It is said that 
a ton of wheat takes 87 worth of 
fertilizer out of the soil, a ton of 



Expecting to make a change in my 
business, I will sell at Public Aiic- 
tion, on the John T. Craven ('arm, 

2 miles West of Florence, Boone 
County, Ky., on the Burlin gton iV 
Florence Turnpike, 

Thursday, Feb. l\, 1895, 

The following property: 

3 Work Horses, 2-yr old (Jolt, year 
ling Colt, 16 Milch Cows, 10 or 12 
Heifers, some of which will be fresh 
in the spring; 2-yrold Btokepoges 
and St. Lambert Bull, 2 young Jer- 
sey Bulls, 

30 High Bred Jersey Cattle, 

10 Sheep, 13 Thin Rind Hogs, 
Farming Implements, consisting of 
Plows, Harrows, Cultivators, &c ; 1 
Bell C'ty hand or horse power Cut- 
ting Box, Road Wagon, 2 Spring 
Wagons, Mowing Machine, Wheat 
Drill, Hay Rake, Hay Bake and 
Ropes, Horse Power Dairy Churn 
and Outfit, 2- horse Sled, Tutor liar 
nese, Hay in the barn. Straw in the 
stack, lot of Household ami Kitchi 
en Furniture, and other a nicies too I 



Dry Goods, Notions, Clothing, Groceries,! 

BOOTS AND SHOES,?: 



:?•' 



WALL PAPER. WALL PAP E R 



And this haeked up by as Low Prices as the best 
Quality of Goods will admit. 

Will Make it to YOUR Interest to Trade with Us. 

W. M. RACHAL & CO., 

UNION, KENTUCKY. 



For Representative: 

If you dealre to express your otipleel 
fur County Representative) wliieb olli- [ 
cer will be elected next November, cut I 
OUt the following ballot, fill it with ! 
your name, and tho name of the person 
of your choice, antl mail It to Hie He- 
commit. 

The name of the voter will not be 
divulged at this oOiee. The result of 
the vote will be published each week. 

Only Ittjal voters of this co unty v v ill [ un a 
be allowed to vote, and no one will hi 
entitled to mure thaa one vole- 



numerous to mention. 

TERMS OF SALE: 

Bums of $5 aud under cash; over that 
amount a credit of 9 months will Be 
given without interest, purchasers l<> 
give note with approved security, ne- 
gotiable and payable in the Ermnger 
Deposit Bank. No property lo lie re- 
moved until terms are complied with. 

Sale to begin at 9 o'clock a. m. 

GEO. W. UTZ. 
J. B. Crigxer, Auctioneer, 



For Representative. 



Public JSale! 

I will sell at public auciioii. at the 
late residence of Mcses Tanner, de- 
ceased, near G un powder, Boone Co., 
Kentucky, on 

Tuesday February 12, 95. 



Dr. W. H. Belknap, 

lO entisT, 

of Cincinnati, 

— will b« at — 

f Mr. Cowbn's, in 

Burlington the 
First Monday in each Month 

will remain two days. — AH 
those desiring work should call early 

Gumi Work at Ci ty P ric e s 



Z. KYLE PETTIT, 

ATTORNEY AT LAW AND REAL 
ESTATE AGENT. 

Ludlow, - - Kentucky. 

And Room 5 Boone Block, Covington, 
from 9 a. m. to S p. m. 

Will practice in all the court* of Ken - 
ton mid Boone counties, and in the 
Court of Appeals. Collection of note*, 
rents, Ac, a specialty. 



Ws E. VEST, 



County Surveyor, 

BURLINGTON, KY. 

I» prepared to do all kinds ol Surrey tin;. All •• 
dcrt by mail! promptly attended t«. 




and satisfaction guaranteed. - 



G. G. Hughes. D. E. Castlkman . 

HUGHES & CASTLEMAH, 

ATTORNEYS - AT - LAW 

Burlington, Kt. 

Will practice in all the courts. Prompt 

attention given to all business 

entrusted to them. 



S. GAINES, 

A.TTORNEY-A T-L A W , 
BURLINGTON, KY. 

Will practice in all the courts, aud 

prompt at ten tion given collections. — 
Office— In residence near post-office. 



Name > f Voter. 



W 11 Baker 

B U Uiee 8 

Reuben Conner 2 

X. 8. Walton 1 

J. •!. Stephens 1 



Oliver Holmes a 15-year-old Soin- 



tucky, a gtenrn furry uvw' the. Ohio, 
a telephone, telegraph and a few 
minor Impr ovements. That we will 
have all tnCae in a few years is cer- 
tain, as the spirit of progresslvencsa 
has gotten in our bones and we are 
not going to halt or retreat. — News. 

Ex-SherLfl Housman, of Gra ves 
county, was forced to borrow money 
at 10 per cent, in order to pay a set- 
tlement with the county for taxes 
not collected. He is square with the 
county, but will be compelled to 
use energetic methods with delin- 
quents to save himself from heavy 
loss. 

C. (!. Hazelrigg, ex-Shevifl of Ualh 
county, met with like difficulty on 
account of his leniency to delin- 
quents, and will bo compelled to pay 
the county about $1U,00(J whether 
he collects it or not. 



The following property: 
1 Horse, 5 Milch Cows— one fresh: 
14 Sheep r 4-k«>od--Sow 1 Iload, Wag 
on, Spring Wagon, top Buggy, open 
Buggy, Mowing Machine, 1 set ol 
Buggy Harness, .Fanning Imple- 
ments, 60 bus. of Corn, "G tons Hay, 
10 bus. Potatoes, 75 bus. of Wheat, 
some Meat and Lard, and House- 
hold and Kitchen Furniture. 

TERMS OF SALiK: 
A credit of 9 months will be giv- 
en on all purchases of S10 and over, 
the purchaser to gi ve note wiliLgooiL . 
security, negotiable and payable in 
Erlanger Deposit Bank. 
Sale to begin at 10 o'clock a. m. 

J. H. TANNER, Agent. 




^P0© 




.• 



means so much morn than 
you imagine — serious and 
fatal diseases result from 
trifling ailments neglected. 
Don't play with Nature's' 
greatest gift — health. 



Brown's 



position to command a^ood follow- 
Tnjntt the outset of the campaign 
and should enable him to enter the 
convention with strong backing. — 
Danville Advocate. 



According to the; testimony of an 
old deed book in thoCounty Clerk's 



Judge (Juiney Ward is the one 
man upon whom the Democrats of 
the Blue Grass could unite for 
(oivornni'. Not a breath of the 
lireekinrid<r(-0\vens I'nnl attached 
to him. and he is a strong, sound 
man, the superior of any the Re- 
publicans could name. The Democ- 
racy of the State would give him 
an enthusiastic support and roll up 
an old-time majority. If the party 
men of Bourbon are serious in a de- 
sire to heal the breach let them de- 
mand Judge Ward's candidacy in 
stieli terms that hi' can not, through 
friendly feelings for Mr. Clay, or for 
any other reasons, decline the call. 
lie would be an idea l (lovcrnoiv 
Uynaihiaua -Democrat. 

A Frankfort correspondent of the 



oats S7 oO, a ton of corn 80. Irish 
potatoes 81, while the sweet potatoes 
leave the soil in actual better con- 
dition than before. 

A writer in Indiana Farmer rec- 
ommends a novel plan of making 
a ewe own her lamb. But a dog in 
the stable with her. If the ewe is 
not entirely devoid of maternal in- 
stincts, she will defend her lamb. If 
she is, she will so intently watch 
the dog that she will unconsciously 
let -the lamb suck. A -neighbor of 
the writer says that of several trials 
it proved a success every time. 

A Bowling Green handlcfof fine 
horses went to Philadelphia with a 
load of beauties. The mark et w as 
dull~aniLhe couldn't sell a thing. 
Horse huyersjlidn't seem_ to know 
he was in town, and in order to ad- 
vortise himself he drove out on a 
fashionable thorough-fare and pur- 
posely let his horses go at such a 
clin that he was arrested. The "'ad" 
paid. He was fined 80 for fast driv- 
ing but told the Judge he didn't 
consider the gait he was going fast. 
1; Why, your Honor,'' said he. "down 
in Kentucky we would call that a 
mere jog." The thing worked and 
the horseman sold everything he 
had with him and at good prices, 
too. 



If. F. llillenmeycr, of Lexington, 
who is probably thebest posted man 
on fruit conditions in Kentucky 
says as to extent of the damage that 
has so far been done to small fruits 
by the hard freezes of the past 
month : "To this date, winter con- 
ditions have favored fruit interests. 
The sudden and severe cold of the 
12th — Last, — has seriously — injured 



F»*:JE I'OIXACIK OF 

The free and unlimited coinage of 
silver, the product of American mines, 
at the old ratio of 16 of silver to 1 of 
gold, is the only solution of and 
remedy for the disturbed and unsatis- 
factory condition of trade, manufac- 
ture and general business of the coun- 
try. The surreptitious act of 1873, 
divorcing silver and gold in our mone- 
tary system, was a crime of untold 
magnitude. It was the rankest kind 
of class legislation in favorof— the 
wealthy against the producers of 
wealth, and hostile to the prosperity 
of the United States. It was an act 
of treason bec aus e done at the instance 
of a-European syndicate andlbr .brahel 
money, "giving aid and comfort Jo 
our country's enemies." To shield 
the guilty parties, the well authenti- 
cated facts, often published, have been 
vigorously denied. 

The Enquirer will conrinuc to ex- 
pose this unpardonable crime until 
right and justice are done the people 
by the full restoration of silver to its 
old companionship with gold. We 
need the assistance of the people in 
disseminating the truth, to which cm 
we invite all in your selection of pa- 
pers for the coming season to include 
the Enquirer, that costs only $1.00 a 
year. (Issued twice a week.) 

Liberal commissions and cash re- 
wards given to club raisers. Sample 
copies free. Enquirer Company, 
Cincinnati, O. 



itters 

It Cures 



If you are fceline 
out oi sorts, weak t 
am) pencrally ex- * 
hnusied, nervous, 
hnve 110 appetite 
and can't work, 
begin al once tak- 
ing the most relia- 
ble strengthening 
medicine, which is 
Brown's Iron Bit- 
ters. A few bot- 
tles cure— benefit 
comes from the 
very first dose— it 
tvon't stain %o*r | 
.V- V.\ *,; n -I it'! 

pleasant to take 



■ 



Dyspepsia, Kidney and Liver 

' Ncjr.-ifgia, Troubles, 
'Constipation, Had Blood 
> Malaria, Nervous ailments < 

. Weicen's complaints. 

' .el r,;:Iv Hie pt'iiuine— it haacro3sed red 
lines en tliej*ra|mer. All others ntesub- 
■. UnTt • On receipt of two 2c. stamps we 
■will Mil,-! ait cf Ten Ueautiiul Wbrld's 
i-uir VMva ond book— free. 

. CO EALT1MORE, MD. 




THE BURLINGTON 

8. E. Corner Third and Broadway 

- CINCINNATI, O., 
HENLEY W. SMITH, Proprietor 

(Formerly of B'jone County, Ky.) 

Ktites £1 Per Day* Special Rates by 
I ho Week. 

TUK !h:iu.iN(;ton\ (toamerly St. Paul Ho- 
let) hm been ihormghly refitted and refur 
nifahed throughout.' 



library Given Away. 

r eaeli S23 worth of goods you buy of 

TI 



P. BLASE, 

xJailor and 



T Cottier, 

534 Madison Avenue, 
Covington, - - Kentucky. 






DR. C. H. CRIGLER, Dentist 



-WILL BE AT— 

EilL ANGER, - KY., 

^YJalJ^;.^iai^ < u: .<.jL , .,.i;AC-u..y:.g£.K i . 



Oflk'o over Son'tiur & HilUet's groce- 
ry sto re, Com ni'iii wciillli Avenue 
Olliou tTourK- ~~ 



s it. 1 






99 



$ 



«£♦ 4* 



4* 



pcachot:. They may be- oniircly 
killctl in some localities, but I aril 



B F. BUCHANAN. 

— DRUGGIST, 

Rising Sun, - Indiana. 



You are given choice of a book from n 

long catalogue of works by Slan- 

duiil Authors. 

This is a Good Plan for 
You to Secure a Good 
Book for Nothing. 

The purchaser is furnished with a 
Coupon Card that shows the -amount 
<.f each purchase. 

His Stock of Clothing 

is Now, and 

Prices as Low as 
the Lowest. 



-JOffl^T ANEQUS, 
CARPENTER & BUILDER, 

HEBRON, KY., 

All kinds of carpenters work done in 
the best style at prices to suit the times. 

ISTYOUB WORK IS SOLICITBD.^g 



A. H. McGLASSON, 



M 



Erlanger, Ky. 

EQUINE DENTISTRY 

Given Special Attention. 

Office iu If, Uvi.e's Stable. 



P. T FALL, 



-PAPERHANGER 



BEST 

Condensed Ncwc, 
Stories 
Miscellany,. 
Women's Department, 
Children's Department, 
Agricultural Department, 
Political Department, . 



Answers to Correspondents, 
Editorials, 



Everything, 

Will be found In the 



Weekly Courier - Journal. 

\ t.n-iii'... S.cnlnm<i n.-.nincrnllc Newspaper. 
illlN'itY WATTEKSON is the Editor. 

-PHICK, $1,00 ii YEAH.- 

T!h> Weekly C' o ull cr- J ot iraul miikes very UfiW" 
il terms In intents. H«mpl« copies ol the paper 
:«n.t 111- Premium Supplement mM free to any mi - 
»|i-i-.-s Write to 

Courier-Journal Company, 
Louisville, Ky. 



Union. Kentucky.. 

Paper Hangiug a Specialty. 
Will visit all parts of the Co. with sam- 
ples. Give me a call, 

BOONE CO. DEP0SH BANK. 

(Incorporated 1SS6.) 

Capital « $30,000 

Surplus and undivided profits, 17,000 

-)o(- 
Our facilities enable us to receive on 
favorable terms accounts of individuals 
and corporations. Collections prompt- 
ly remitted for at lowest rates 



ERLANGER DEPOSIT BANK, 

(IBCORFEHATED iSoJ.) 

ERLANGER, - - KENTUCKY. 



Capital paid in. 
Surplus, 



• • loO.OOO 
. % 2.000 



Careful alteutlon given collection*, 
and remittances promptly made. De- 
posit accounts solicited. 

J08T IN QUANTITY. ■■ST IN QUALIT 

WORMS! 

WHITE'S CRE1M 

! VERMIFUGE! 

FOR SO YEARS 



Has led all WORM Remedies. 
'EVERY BOTTLE GUARANTEED. 1 

SOLD ST ALL TfRIOUIBTS. 

*— r*~Tll fer 1 1 

RICHanosoi smimi ro.. ST. torn. 



For Sale. 



T 



1 kit 



Keiiluc!; v fri. ;•>!* 



! r liicir risfiuWfci] pftlri ■n.ngi! ivi'i.d 
invites tlioiti ti eiiiTfinuw lo 
call at tin; 

ifrOtrner Drjg StoreSv 



RICH WOOD, record 2:24, by Squire 
TalmagebyC. M. Clay, jr.; also the 
fine Spanish Jack, Alexander, jr., 8 
years old, black with white points, 15{ 
hands high, and one yearling, sired by 
Alexander, jr., black, white points. 
D. T. BUFF1NOTON. 
Florence, Ky. 



9S 

r-.n 



-& 



i- J l lMK i' — M- 

li,,k iii richl - 
litthvillc, Ky. 



LOST. 

I ii 'iii l — nt- 



hUilllllW 



IOQ| l 

;lf O. W. (.HlllOrt, iUll 




v^MTs 



W COPYRIGHTS.^- 



CAN I OBTAIN A PATKNT T 

ifwsr sod an hmicat opinion, wi 

1 CO., who have had dsstIt Hf ty r*srs' 



For s 
write to 



riiwsr and an honcat opinl 

It CO., who b»T« had Marti — 

ezpsrltnoa In tho potont btulnaa*. Commnntoa- 
tlona itrtotlj oonfldantlal. A Handbook ot In. 
formation oonoamlnc Patients and bow to ob- 
tain them iont free. Also • oauloj ue of mechan- 



ical and aolentlSo hooka aent (»«.' 
Patent a taken tbronah Munn 

sTc. 

weaklf.Vtei'antiTTliortfatao. baa bt fiaSi 
irlatlon ot any aolontllle — 



spoolalnot^aliitbo Scientific American, ana 

thua are brought widely before the 
out ooat to the Inventor, This 



1" 

law 

ror 



A Co. nostra 
irl can, an« 
pobllowlth. 

TfiL. 

work In tho 



Jf* Ojroirla 
world. S3 a rear. Sample coploa ai 
Bolidlnc Hdltlon.montblT, M.M a yanr. Btnala 
SISFoanta. Krerr number contains bean- 






€tae<af Reros. 



The snow l» the saving of tin- wlR-nt. 

- ^«^m — 

Frank Smith was very nearly on (lie 
Mick list last week. 



The pooplo In town 
close to the II res. 



M ill ly stayed 



A small crowd in town Monday, l>nt 
larger than expected. 



Hous. W. \V. Diekersou and John W. 
Gaunt, attended court hero Monday. 



It Is claimed In some sections of the 
Stiite that the peaches are not all killed. 



AVc arc sorry to say that Miss Alice 
Souther improves very slowly if at all. 

»*-W-P— ^ 

The man who predicted no ice after 
Christmas was badly nil in hi<< predict- 
ions. 

*.•■* 

John 6. (taiues, of Bullittsville, is iu 
Missouri, looking for a fnrm to pur- 
chase. 

Archie Aero in going to move to the 
farm of Mr. W. H. (irmit, in the l'cters- 
burg neighborhood. 



Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Huey, of Union, 
were the guestx of Mr. and Mrs. 1). K. 
Castlemnn Monday. 



It is seldom that there are two days 
of as bright sunshine as Monday and 
yesterday, with as little thawing. 



II. 8 Kirkpatrick has Improved con 
sldernbly since the middle or last week,-- 
ut which time he was a very sick man 



We are sorry to hear of the serious 
sickness of H. L. Edwards, of Walton.